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Banner Health Brain & Tissue Bank

Banner Sun Health Research Institute 10515 W. Santa Fe Drive Sun City, AZ 85351The Brain and Body Donation Program (BBDP) is an autopsy-based, research-devoted brain bank, biobank and biospecimen bank that derives its human donors from the Arizona Study of Aging and Neurodegenerative Disease (AZSAND), a longitudinal clinicopathological study of the health and diseases of elderly volunteers living in Maricopa county and metropolitan Phoenix, Arizona. We study their function during life and their organs and tissue after death. To date, we have concentrated our studies on Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, heart disease and cancer. We also share the banked tissue, biomaterials and biospecimens with qualified researchers worldwide.

BioImagene

1910 E. Innovation Park Drive Tucson, Arizona 85755 USABioImagene provides digital pathology solutions and image informatics.

Banner Sun Health Research Institute Brain and Body Donation Program

10515 West Santa Fe Drive Sun City, AZ 85351The Brain and Body Donation Program (BBDP) is an autopsy-based, research-devoted brain bank, biobank and biospecimen bank that derives its human donors from the Arizona Study of Aging and Neurodegenerative Disease (AZSAND), a longitudinal clinicopathological study of the health and diseases of elderly volunteers living in Maricopa county and metropolitan Phoenix, Arizona. We study their function during life and their organs and tissue after death. To date, we have concentrated our studies on Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, heart disease and cancer. We also share the banked tissue, biomaterials and biospecimens with qualified researchers worldwide.

Biosensing Instrument, Inc.

1007 E Warner Rd, Tempe, AZ 85284Our flexible and modular designs of the surface plasmon resonance system are tailored to your individual research needs, all at an affordable price. BI’s unique modular design allows for a research focus not only in life science, but also in electrochemistry and chemical vapor sensing. Our analysis modules can be added to the SPR instrument to fulfill your advanced research needs in various applications.

Bostwick Laboratories

1700 North Desert Drive Tempe, AZ 85281 USABostwick Laboratories provides anatomic and clinical pathology laboratory services specializing in the monitoring and diagnosis of cancer.

Banner Sun Health Research Institute

10515 W. Santa Fe Drive Sun City, AZ, 85351 United StatesLocated in the retirement community of Sun City, Arizona and serving the Sun Cities, Surprise, Peoria, and surrounding areas, the Banner Sun Health Research Institute conducts research, clinical care, prevention and education in memory disorders such as Alzheimer’s and movement disorders, such as Parkinson’s disease and basic science research in cardiovascular disease.

Cell Culture Solutions

Tuscon, AZ, USACell Culture Solutions provides consulting services, cell culture, cell analysis, and immunoassay services.

Cell Culture Solutions

Tucson, AZ United StatesCell Culture Solutions provides consulting services, cell culture, cell analysis, and immunoassay services.

CR Medicon

99 Phoenix Road Nanjing, Jiangsu, 210000 ChinaCR Medicon Research, Inc., a subsidiary of Pharmaron, is a clinical Contract Research Organization (CRO), providing a platform of one-stop services for clinical trials including pharmaceutical products and medical devices. Headquartered in Nanjing, China and Piscataway, New Jersey. Service scope: 1. Bioanalytical Laboratory 2. Medical Strategy 3. Medical Writing 4. Medical Monitoring 5. Pharmacovigilance 6. Clinical Operations 7. Data Management 8. Statistical Analysis and Programming 9. Regulatory Affairs CR Medicon has served more than 200 sponsors/clients during the past 3 years, contributed to hundreds of our clients' success by reducing risks and costs.

CR Medicon

99 Phoenix Road Nanjing, Jiangsu, 210000 ChinaCR Medicon Research, Inc., a subsidiary of Pharmaron, is a clinical Contract Research Organization (CRO), providing a platform of one-stop services for clinical trials including pharmaceutical products and medical devices. Headquartered in Nanjing, China and Piscataway, New Jersey. Service scope: 1. Bioanalytical Laboratory 2. Medical Strategy 3. Medical Writing 4. Medical Monitoring 5. Pharmacovigilance 6. Clinical Operations 7. Data Management 8. Statistical Analysis and Programming 9. Regulatory Affairs CR Medicon has served more than 200 sponsors/clients during the past 3 years, contributed to hundreds of our clients' success by reducing risks and costs.

Caris Life Sciences

4610 South 44th Place Phoenix, AZ 85040Caris Life Sciences offers molecular profiling (WES/WTS), clinical trial enrollment, and IVD/CDx development services.

DNASU

1001 S. McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85287-6401 USADNASU is a central repository for plasmid clones and collections.

Elite Clinical Studies, LLC

4520 E Indian School Rd Phoenix, AZ 85018Elite Clinical Studies, LLC is a multi-specialty dedicated pharmaceutical research facility in Phoenix, Arizona. Elite Clinical Studies has an extensive database with a current participant list in most major indications. Our PI’s and Study Coordinators have years of experience in many different fields of research. The site is located minutes from Sky Harbor Airport and centrally located for participants in the cities of Phoenix, Tempe, Scottsdale, Mesa, Paradise Valley, Litchfield Park, Glendale and Peoria.

Elite Clinical Studies, LLC

4520 E Indian School Rd, Phoenix, , AZ , 85018 United StatesElite Clinical Studies, LLC is a multi-specialty dedicated pharmaceutical research facility in Phoenix, Arizona. Elite Clinical Studies has an extensive database with a current participant list in most major indications. Our PI’s and Study Coordinators have years of experience in many different fields of research. The site is located minutes from Sky Harbor Airport and centrally located for participants in the cities of Phoenix, Tempe, Scottsdale, Mesa, Paradise Valley, Litchfield Park, Glendale and Peoria.

Eurofins EAG Materials Science, LLC

3116 S. Mill Ave. #488 Tempe, AZ 85282 USAEurofins EAG Materials Science, LLC has a long history, dating back to the birth of the company in 1978 in California, as Charles Evans & Associates. Over the years we have expanded from a single location offering SIMS only to having over 200 employees offering over 30 different services via 14 locations in 8 different countries. The original focus of the company was supporting semiconductor manufacturing but now we also work with multiple further industries beyond semiconductors, including: solar/PV, lighting, photonics, energy storage, aerospace & defense, medical devices, raw materials, glass, polymers and plastics and consumer products. EAG's analytical expertise is what enables us to help our clients to meet their goals. Our on-demand analytical testing services can help streamline R&D, solve urgent problems during manufacturing and help resolve materials related issues in the global supply chain, both within and between organizations.

EMLab P&K

Phoenix, Arizona

Engage Agro

118 E. Carleton Street, Suite A Prescott, AZ 86303Engage Agro USA, formed in August 2010, is building on the successful business model developed in Canada by Engage Agro Corporation, based in Guelph, Ontario. Engage Agro USA specializes in crop protection and nutritional products for agricultural, turf, industrial, and niche crop markets in the United States. Engage provides its partners with regulatory, development, marketing, and sales functions in an ethical and professional manner. Engage Agro USA specializes in crop protection and nutritional products for agricultural, turf, industrial, and niche crop markets in the United States.We select innovative products to include in our portfolio for both our agriculture and commercial customers.Our website is frequently updated with relevant product, company, and industry news to help keep you informed.

Fusion Formulations

1335 W. 21st Street Tempe, AZ 85282

Fusion Formulations

1430 West Auto Drive Tempe, AZ, 85284 United States

Fiesta Canning Company

1480 Bethany Home Road Phoenix, AZ, 85014 United States

GenoSensor Corporation

4665 S. Ash Ave. Suite G-18 Tempe, AZ 85282 USAGenoSensor Corporation offers products and services in support of microRNA expression profiling, qRT-PCR analysis, gene expresison profiling, polymorphism genotyping, and gene sequencing.

Genzyme Genetics

4310 E. Cotton Center Boulevard Suite 120 Phoenix, AZ 85040Genzyme Genetics offers immunophenotyping, oncology testing, and reproductive testing services.

Global Clinicals, Inc

Tempe, ArizonaGlobal Clinicals Incorporated is a full service contract research organization (CRO) based in Los Angeles, California that specializes in human efficacy clinical trials as well as bioavailibity and bioequivalence studies. We will perform as much or as little to accommodate you the study sponsor and your product needs. We follow IRB review for all of our research projects. Additionally, we can write, design, and develop the study protocol and informed consent, scientific and medical research, submit to the IRB for approval, set up all patient files and case report forms, create and gather all source documents, screen and qualify and recruit all study patients, MD exam and enrollment of patients, lab services and blood chemistries(as needed), patient compliance, study site visits, statistical analysis of study data, final report, publish in scientific journal (if available), paperless data compilation, study summary. Every project is customized and follows the study protocol and GCP (Good Clinical Practice).

HTG Molecular Diagnostics, Inc.

3430 E Global Loop Tucson, Arizona, 85706 United StatesHTG Molecular Diagnostics offers quantitative nuclease protection assay (qNPA) technology for measuring miRNA and gene expression analysis using next generation sequencing. HTG Molecular Diagnostics, Inc.'s mission is to empower precision medicine at the local level. The company’s proprietary HTG EdgeSeq technology automates multiplexed molecular profiling of nucleic acids in a wide variety of solid and liquid samples, even when very limited in amount. The extraction free workflow paired with detection by next-generation sequencing offers many advantages and enables meaningful applications, such as identifying biomarkers important for precision medicine, understanding the clinical relevance of these biomarkers, and, ultimately, identifying treatment options.

Heart & Rhythm Solutions

600 South Dobson Road Suite E42 Chandler, AZ 85224 USAHeart & Rhythm Solutions specializes in heart rhythm abnormalities, atrial fibrillation, sudden cardiac death prevention, defibrillators and pacemakers.

Heart & Rhythm Solutions

Chandler, AZ United StatesHeart & Rhythm Solutions specializes in heart rhythm abnormalities, atrial fibrillation, sudden cardiac death prevention, defibrillators and pacemakers.

High Throughput Genomics

3430 E. Global Loop Tucson, AZ 85706 USAHigh Throughput Genomics offers gene expression analysis services.

Immunodiagnostic Systems (IDS)

P.O. Box 4250 Scottsdale, AZ 85261Immunodiagnostic Systems (IDS) develops immunoassays and automated immunoanalyser technologies for use in clinical and research laboratories.

Iorns Consulting

6334-46 East Viewmont Drive Mesa, AZ 85215 USAIorns Consulting is a management consulting firm specializing in providing scientific systems and business process consulting to laboratory organizations, primarily in the pharmaceutical, biotechnology, chemical and petroleum industries.

Intrinsic Bioprobes

Tempe, AZIntrinsic Bioprobes provides biomarker discovery, proteomics and pharmacokinetic services.

Jim Zeller Consulting

9113 N 116th Way

J2 Laboratories

3640 N. 1st Avenue, Suite 130, Tucson, Arizona 85719J2 Laboratories offers clinical testing such as urinalysis and hematology as well as substance analysis and compound profiling services.

Kinexus

8755 Ash Street, Suite 1Kinexus provides bioinformatics, proteomics, identification and validation of proteins and drug targets, custom recombinant protein and peptide, biomarker, and microarray services.

Kronos Science

2222 E. Highland Ave Suite 220 Phoenix, AZ 85016 USAKronos Science provides DNA damage, protein oxidation, vitamins, nutritionals, amino acids, and assay development.

Kronos Science

Phoenix, AZ United StatesKronos Science provides DNA damage, protein oxidation, vitamins, nutritionals, amino acids, and assay development.

Luceome Biotechnologies

1665 East 18th Street Tucson, AZ, 85719 United StatesLuceome Biotechnologies offers their proprietary technology to support kinase profiling, high throughput screening, IC50 determination, and binding assay services.

Luceome Biotechnologies

1665 E 18th Street Ste 106 Tucson, AZ, 85719 United StatesLuceome Biotechnologies offers their proprietary technology to support kinase profiling, high throughput screening, IC50 determination, and binding assay services.

Mission3

2198 East Camelback Road Suite 205 Phoenix, Arizona 85016Mission3 is the premier Regulatory Information Management Software Company for Life Sciences. Mission3’s Cloud based solution includes eDMS, VDR, full regulatory submission management, as well as paper and electronic publishing services.

Midewestern University

19555 N 59th Ave | Glendale, AZ 85308Healthcare education is what we do. We're an established leader with an exciting vision for the future. Midwestern University offers programs that give you solid footing in the sciences, extensive hands-on experience in outstanding clinical rotations, and a compassionate perspective toward your patients. You'll learn side-by-side with students in other health professions, modeling the team approach to 21st century healthcare practice. And you'll learn from faculty mentors who are dedicated to preparing their future colleagues for the realities of patient care. Our graduates are found in leading hospitals, private practices, laboratories, pharmacies, and healthcare facilities across the United States.

MM Research

5748 N. Camino del Conde Tucson, Arizona 85718

M-Scan

3 Millars Business Centre,SGS M-Scan offers mass spectrometry and chromatography services, including protein analysis, glycosylation analysis, antibody analysis, oligonucleotide analysis and bioanalysis.

Medelis

4105 N 20th StMedelis provides clinical and preclinical management, medical monitoring, biostatistics, document preparation, model development, and animal models.

Mayo Clinic

13400 East Shea BoulevardMayo Clinic focuses on research in various areas of interest as well as patient care services.

Mayo Clinic

Scottsdale, AZ United StatesMayo Clinic focuses on research in various areas of interest as well as patient care services.

NuRx Services

3608 - 33 St NWNuRx Services offers custom synthesis, microbial fermentation, and compound purification services.

NanoLight Technology (A Division of Prolume Ltd.)

P.O. Box 2746 Pinetop, AZ, 85935 United StatesNanoLight® Technologies is a division of Prolume Ltd., formed by Prolume's founder Dr. Bruce Bryan and a group of excellent co-founders from Prolume® Ltd. namely Byron Ballou PhD; Gene Finely MD; Chris Szent-Gyorgyi PhD; Randall Murphy PhD and Miroslav Trampota. Nanolight® Technology is a biotechnology company developing broad applications of natural, light-emitting marine proteins, or marine bioluminescence. The NanoLight division is focused on becoming the leader in high-value reagent & reporter systems for new product development in the pharmaceutical, agrichemical, and research products industries. Valuable life science uses for NanoLight®’s technology include high-throughput drug discovery, functional genomics, tumor imaging, replacement of radioisotopes, and molecular diagnostics. One particularly exciting application is the ability to use NanoLight®’s reporter systems to “illuminate” gene and molecular function within living cells, allowing pharmaceutical companies a revolutionary method to study drug activity. A second opportunity is to broadly supply researchers who are increasingly moving away from radioactive reagents toward light-based reporter systems and instruments. NanoLight® Technologies is poised to capitalize on both of these accelerating market trends. NanoLight’s competitive advantage is based on three crucial proprietary positions: Access to the novel bioluminescent and fluorescent protein molecules. World’s lowest-cost production technology for coelenterazine (NanoFuel™), necessary for light emission. World's largest collection of expression libraries from marine bioluminescent organisms. These proprietary technologies, which NanoLight has already developed or protected by patent filings & trade secrets, permit the company to grow into the dominant supplier of proprietary bioluminescent reagents and reporter systems to the life science markets. NanoLight® can immediately provide partners access to: Novel GFP genes isolated from Ptilosarcus gurneyi and Renilla Mulleri with distinctive properties including a novel chromophore sequence that differs in 3 of 6 residues from the Aequorea GFP. Novel marine luciferases cloned from Renilla Mulleri, Pleuromama sp., and Gaussia sp., the latter appears to be brighter than existing Renilla or Firefly systems in mammalian cells. Pending patents on the novel use of bioluminescent proteins on silicon chips for inexpensive high throughput screening and diagnostic applications. cDNA libraries from over forty (40) different luminescent organisms for further gene discovery patenting, and licensing. Proprietary functional screening methods to identify new bioluminescent genes.

Northern Arizona University Environmental Genetics and Genomics Laboratory (EnGGen)

Flagstaff AZ 86011 Science Lab Facility (SLF) - (Bldg #17) Room #301The Environmental Genetics and Genomics Laboratory (EnGGen) is a research facility used by a wide range of public and private institutions throughout northern Arizona to support genetic and genomic analyses. Genetic and genomic analyses provide powerful tools for biomedical research, ecology, and environmental and developmental biology. EnGGen users are studying plant evolution, ecological community genetics, conservation genetics, microbial diversity, molecular epidemiology, as well as human biomedical genetics and genomics. In addition to supporting research, the EnGGen laboratory creates education and training opportunities for students and professionals.

Northern Arizona University Environmental Genetics and Genomics Laboratory (EnGGen)

Flagstaff , AZ , 86011 United StatesThe Environmental Genetics and Genomics Laboratory (EnGGen) is a research facility used by a wide range of public and private institutions throughout northern Arizona to support genetic and genomic analyses. Genetic and genomic analyses provide powerful tools for biomedical research, ecology, and environmental and developmental biology. EnGGen users are studying plant evolution, ecological community genetics, conservation genetics, microbial diversity, molecular epidemiology, as well as human biomedical genetics and genomics. In addition to supporting research, the EnGGen laboratory creates education and training opportunities for students and professionals.

Northern Arizona University Colorado Plateau Analytical Lab (CPAL)

Flagstaff AZ 86011CPAL at Northern Arizona University advances research and education in all fields using environmental analyses. We provide: state-of-the art analytical equipment research collaboration training classroom support methods development as a service to the Northern Arizona University CPAL is the umbrella entity providing support to the following laboratories: Environmental Analysis Lab Stable Isotope Analysis Lab Amino Acid Geochronology Lab Sedimentary Records of Environmental Change Lab Sample Prep Lab

Northern Arizona University Colorado Plateau Analytical Lab (CPAL)

Flagstaff , AZ , 86011 United StatesCPAL at Northern Arizona University advances research and education in all fields using environmental analyses. We provide: state-of-the art analytical equipment research collaboration training classroom support methods development as a service to the Northern Arizona University CPAL is the umbrella entity providing support to the following laboratories: Environmental Analysis Lab Stable Isotope Analysis Lab Amino Acid Geochronology Lab Sedimentary Records of Environmental Change Lab Sample Prep Lab

Neta Scientific

1721 W Rose Garden Lane, Suite 1 Phoenix AZ 85027Neta Scientific is your complete source for quality laboratory equipment and supplies including plasticware, glassware, bench chemicals, life science products and chromatography consumables.

Northern Arizona University Imaging and Histology Core Facility

Flagstaff AZ 86011The Imaging and Histology Core Facility provides imaging services to faculty, undergraduate and graduate students, along with our industry partners. This is accomplished through excellence in education, research, mentoring, and technology. The Facility strives to become a model for Arizona's Bioscience Roadmap, while serving Northern Arizona University's diverse research and teaching interests in material and biological sciences. The Facility is located within the College of Engineering, Forestry, and Natural Sciences, and is open to all University and community personnel given proper training. User fees are applied at appropriate, modest rates.

Northern Arizona University Imaging and Histology Core Facility

PO Box: 5640 Flagstaff , AZ , 86011 United StatesThe Imaging and Histology Core Facility provides imaging services to faculty, undergraduate and graduate students, along with our industry partners. This is accomplished through excellence in education, research, mentoring, and technology. The Facility strives to become a model for Arizona's Bioscience Roadmap, while serving Northern Arizona University's diverse research and teaching interests in material and biological sciences. The Facility is located within the College of Engineering, Forestry, and Natural Sciences, and is open to all University and community personnel given proper training. User fees are applied at appropriate, modest rates.

Optimus Pharma Consulting

First Floor #1319 24th A MainOptimus Pharma Consulting provides preclinical and clinical consulting, stem cells services, device safety, and biostatistics.

ParadigmDx

445 North 5th Street Phoenix, AZ, 85004 United StatesExact Sciences. Paradigm provides solid tumor molecular testing for NGS, MSI, TMB , fusions and IHC. Paradigm offers the fastest turn around time and accuracy that increases success on small cancer tissue.

ParadigmDx

445 North 5th Street Phoenix, AZ, 85004 United StatesExact Sciences. Paradigm provides solid tumor molecular testing for NGS, MSI, TMB , fusions and IHC. Paradigm offers the fastest turn around time and accuracy that increases success on small cancer tissue.

Phoenix Medical Research

9171 W. Thunderbird Rd. Suite 101 Peoria, AZ 85381Our mission at Phoenix Medical Research is to promote wellness and contribute to improving health care through integrated clinical practice, education, and research. We are committed to providing outstanding general and pulmonary health care for all patients by preserving our core values of integrity, professionalism, respect, and compassion. As a result of our innovative approach to research, PMR’s hope is to be recognized as a center of distinction in research. Our commitment is to provide efficient, friendly and caring service while providing the highest standard of clinical research to our sponsors. Everything we do is focused on results that will help educate patients about their own care, advance medical breakthroughs, and most important – provide hope.

Phoenix Medical Research

9171 W. Thunderbird Rd. Suite 101 Peoria, AZ, 85381 United StatesOur mission at Phoenix Medical Research is to promote wellness and contribute to improving health care through integrated clinical practice, education, and research. We are committed to providing outstanding general and pulmonary health care for all patients by preserving our core values of integrity, professionalism, respect, and compassion. As a result of our innovative approach to research, PMR’s hope is to be recognized as a center of distinction in research. Our commitment is to provide efficient, friendly and caring service while providing the highest standard of clinical research to our sponsors. Everything we do is focused on results that will help educate patients about their own care, advance medical breakthroughs, and most important – provide hope.

Prolume

163 W. White Mountain Blvd. Pinetop, AZ 85929Prolume provides biological services related to deep water marine bioluminescent organisms.

Peptide Solutions LLC

3280 E Hemisphere Loop Tucson, AZ, 85706 United StatesPeptide Solutions LLC is a distribution partner for Iris Biotech GmbH in North America and is recognized as a leading supplier of reagents used in drug discovery, drug delivery and diagnostics.

PK PD International

3208 E Fort Lowell Rd # 108PK PD International provides consulting and research activities for pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics, and toxicokinetics.

Providien, LLC

7333 East Doubletree Ranch Road Scottsdale, AZ, 85258 United States

Pet Imaging Institute of South Florida

1150 North 35th Avenue, Suite 665Pet Imaging Institute of South Florida offers imaging services

Pleiad

suite 3Pleiad offers clinical research services such as clinical evaluations, protocol design, site selection, clinical management, patient recruitment, pharmacovigilance, data management, and regulatory affairs.

Real Time Freight Services LLC

20860 N. Tatum Blvd #230 Phoenix, AZ 85050 USAReal Time Freight Services, LLC was founded in 2003, with its roots originating at the Northwestern University Incubator in Evanston, Illinois. As a pioneer and proven leader in freight transportation technology, Real Time Freight drives more success than any other solution on the market today. The trademarked Real Time Freight solution delivers more features and functionality, streamlines communication like never before, and offers the easiest and best user experience for each party involved in the freight transportation transaction. A Top 100 transportation technology company, the trademarked Real Time Freight solution is a SaaS, cloud-based application. Real Time Freight (RTF) opened its first South American office in Sao Paulo, Brasil, in 2010. Now an international company, RTF is dedicated to matching freight with capacity and automating the freight management lifecycle.

Radiant Research

7840 E. Broadway BlvdRadiant Research offers phase I-IV clinical research services including project management, quality assurance, biostatistics, and clinical monitoring with expertise in dermatology, endocrinology, infectious disease, and metabolism.

Radiant Research

7555 E. Osborn Rd.Radiant Research offers phase I-IV clinical research services including project management, quality assurance, biostatistics, and clinical monitoring with expertise in dermatology, endocrinology, infectious disease, and metabolism.

Radiant Research

2081 W. Frye Road, Suite 208Radiant Research offers phase I-IV clinical research services including project management, quality assurance, biostatistics, and clinical monitoring with expertise in dermatology, endocrinology, infectious disease, and metabolism.

Shortridge Instruments

7855 E. Redfield RdShortridge Instruments provides multimeters, flowhoods calibration services, and repair services.

SynBuild

1615 West University Drive Suite 132 Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesSynBuild is a molecular biological service provider specializing in hybridoma sequencing from most of the commercial species and offering a broad range of other recombinant antibody engineering services.

SynBuild

280 South Evergreen Road Suite 1321 Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesSynBuild is a molecular biological service provider specializing in hybridoma sequencing from most of the commercial species and offering a broad range of other recombinant antibody engineering services.

SynBuild

1615 W University Drive Suite 132 Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesSynBuild is a molecular biological service provider specializing in hybridoma sequencing from most of the commercial species and offering a broad range of other recombinant antibody engineering services.

Sonora Quest Laboratories

P.O. Box 52880 | Phoenix, AZ 85072

St. Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center

350 West Thomas Road Phoenix, Arizona 85013 United StatesLocated conveniently in the heart of Phoenix, Arizona, St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center is a 450+ bed, not-for-profit hospital that provides a wide range of health, social and support services. We are extremely proud to be a nationally recognized center for quality tertiary care, medical education and research. St. Joseph’s includes the internationally renowned Barrow Neurological Institute, St. Joseph’s Heart & Lung Institute, the University of Arizona Cancer Center at St. Joseph’s, and St. Joseph’s Level I Trauma Center (which is verified by the American College of Surgeons). The hospital is also a respected center for high-risk obstetrics, neuro rehabilitation, orthopedics, and other medical services. U.S News & World Report routinely ranks St. Joseph's among the top hospitals in the U.S. for neurology and neurosurgery. In addition, St. Joseph’s boasts the Creighton School of Medicine at St. Joseph’s and a strategic alliance with Phoenix Children’s Hospital. Founded in 1895 by the Sisters of Mercy, St. Joseph’s was the first hospital in the Phoenix area. More than 117 years later, St. Joseph’s remains dedicated to its mission of caring for the poor and underserved. The hospital is part of Dignity Health, formerly Catholic Healthcare West. St. Joseph’s is consistently named an outstanding place to work and one of Arizona’s healthiest employers. Come grow your career with one of Arizona's Most Admired Companies.

St. Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center

350 W Thomas Rd, Phoenix, , AZ , 85013 United StatesLocated conveniently in the heart of Phoenix, Arizona, St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center is a 450+ bed, not-for-profit hospital that provides a wide range of health, social and support services. We are extremely proud to be a nationally recognized center for quality tertiary care, medical education and research. St. Joseph’s includes the internationally renowned Barrow Neurological Institute, St. Joseph’s Heart & Lung Institute, the University of Arizona Cancer Center at St. Joseph’s, and St. Joseph’s Level I Trauma Center (which is verified by the American College of Surgeons). The hospital is also a respected center for high-risk obstetrics, neuro rehabilitation, orthopedics, and other medical services. U.S News & World Report routinely ranks St. Joseph's among the top hospitals in the U.S. for neurology and neurosurgery. In addition, St. Joseph’s boasts the Creighton School of Medicine at St. Joseph’s and a strategic alliance with Phoenix Children’s Hospital. Founded in 1895 by the Sisters of Mercy, St. Joseph’s was the first hospital in the Phoenix area. More than 117 years later, St. Joseph’s remains dedicated to its mission of caring for the poor and underserved. The hospital is part of Dignity Health, formerly Catholic Healthcare West. St. Joseph’s is consistently named an outstanding place to work and one of Arizona’s healthiest employers. Come grow your career with one of Arizona's Most Admired Companies.

SEMTEC Laboratories, Inc.

5025 S. 33rd Street Phoenix, AZ 85040

ScienceCare

21410 N. 19th Ave. Suite 126 Phoenix, AZ 85027Simply put, Science Care sets the industry standard for whole body donation that families have come to trust. Our commitment to the highest level of ethics and quality of excellence affirms our integrity and dedication to do what’s best for our donors, donor’s families and our community. Science Care serves the U.S. and global medical research and development communities with donation centers across the United States (Los Angeles, Phoenix, Denver, Miami, and Philadelphia) as well as through our nationwide network of partner lab facilities

ScienceCare

21410 N. 19th Ave. Suite 126 Phoenix, AZ, 85027 United StatesSimply put, Science Care sets the industry standard for whole body donation that families have come to trust. Our commitment to the highest level of ethics and quality of excellence affirms our integrity and dedication to do what’s best for our donors, donor’s families and our community. Science Care serves the U.S. and global medical research and development communities with donation centers across the United States (Los Angeles, Phoenix, Denver, Miami, and Philadelphia) as well as through our nationwide network of partner lab facilities

Southern Arizona VA Health Care System

3601 S 6th Ave Tuscon, AZ, 85723 United StatesThe Southern Arizona VA Health Care System (SAVAHCS) located in Tucson AZ serves over 171,000 Veterans located in eight counties in Southern Arizona and one county in Western New Mexico. SAVAHCS is a 277-bed hospital providing primary care and sub-specialty health care in numerous medical areas for eligible Veterans. SAVAHCS also provides our Veterans with quality care at our seven Community Based Outpatient Clinics located at Safford, Casa Grande, Sierra Vista, Yuma, Green Valley, Northwest and Southeast Tucson.

Shimadzu

Wild Fig Business Park Units 37 & 38Shimadzu offers analytical technology, laboratory instruments, testing machines, and scales.

The University of Arizona University Animal Care

University of Arizona Health Sciences, Room 1126University Animal Care (UAC) manages multiple centralized animal facilities at the University of Arizona and oversees the campus wide animal care and use program. UAC provides assistance to scientists, physicians, staff, and students who have received Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee (IACUC) approval to perform research, testing, or educational studies on animal subjects. UAC ensures humane and appropriate animal care and use by providing for the animals daily needs, veterinary care, and monitoring the use of the animals by principal investigators, technical personnel, and students. UAC is devoted to maintaining a safe environment that minimizes the risk of disease or injury to the animals and the personnel who work with them. UAC maintains accreditation by the Association for the Assessment and Accreditation of Laboratory Animal Care (AAALAC), the gold standard for animal care and use programs.

The University of Arizona University Animal Care

P.O. Box 245092 Tucson, AZ 85724University Animal Care (UAC) manages multiple centralized animal facilities at the University of Arizona and oversees the campus wide animal care and use program. UAC provides assistance to scientists, physicians, staff, and students who have received Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee (IACUC) approval to perform research, testing, or educational studies on animal subjects. UAC ensures humane and appropriate animal care and use by providing for the animals daily needs, veterinary care, and monitoring the use of the animals by principal investigators, technical personnel, and students. UAC is devoted to maintaining a safe environment that minimizes the risk of disease or injury to the animals and the personnel who work with them. UAC maintains accreditation by the Association for the Assessment and Accreditation of Laboratory Animal Care (AAALAC), the gold standard for animal care and use programs.

Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen)

13208 E. Shea Blvd., Suite 100 Scottsdale, AZ 85259The Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen) is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization focused on developing earlier diagnostics and smarter treatments. Translational genomics research is a relatively new field employing innovative advances arising from the Human Genome Project and applying them to the development of diagnostics, prognostics and therapies for cancer, neurological disorders, diabetes and other complex diseases. For the first time in history, we now have the knowledge to unravel the genetic components of common and complex diseases. The increased understanding of molecular medicine is shifting clinical practice from treatment based on symptoms to treatment based on the underlying causes of disease. Physicians will be prescribing drugs that are designed more intelligently, work more effectively, and have fewer toxic side effects. The mapping of the human genome was only the first step. Researchers are now working to translate variations in human genes to discover the underlying cause of disease progression and resistance to therapy and why some individuals encounter debilitating diseases and others live healthy lives. Although all the puzzle pieces of our genetic make-up have been identified, scientists and clinicians now have the formidable task of interpreting how they fit together in order to apply the genome map to patient care. TGen is on the cutting edge of translational research where investigators are able to unravel the genetic components of common and complex diseases. Working with collaborators in the scientific and medical communities, TGen believes it can make a substantial contribution to the efficiency and effectiveness of the translational process. TGen's vision is of a world where an understanding of genomic variation can be rapidly translated to the diagnosis and treatment of disease in a manner tailored to individual patients. TGen is dedicated to the next revolution in health care. With the patient at its helm, TGen is guided by three core principles: integrate, translate and accelerate.

Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen)

3051 W. Shamrell Blvd., Suite 106 Flagstaff, Arizona 86005The Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen) is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization focused on developing earlier diagnostics and smarter treatments. Translational genomics research is a relatively new field employing innovative advances arising from the Human Genome Project and applying them to the development of diagnostics, prognostics and therapies for cancer, neurological disorders, diabetes and other complex diseases. For the first time in history, we now have the knowledge to unravel the genetic components of common and complex diseases. The increased understanding of molecular medicine is shifting clinical practice from treatment based on symptoms to treatment based on the underlying causes of disease. Physicians will be prescribing drugs that are designed more intelligently, work more effectively, and have fewer toxic side effects. The mapping of the human genome was only the first step. Researchers are now working to translate variations in human genes to discover the underlying cause of disease progression and resistance to therapy and why some individuals encounter debilitating diseases and others live healthy lives. Although all the puzzle pieces of our genetic make-up have been identified, scientists and clinicians now have the formidable task of interpreting how they fit together in order to apply the genome map to patient care. TGen is on the cutting edge of translational research where investigators are able to unravel the genetic components of common and complex diseases. Working with collaborators in the scientific and medical communities, TGen believes it can make a substantial contribution to the efficiency and effectiveness of the translational process. TGen's vision is of a world where an understanding of genomic variation can be rapidly translated to the diagnosis and treatment of disease in a manner tailored to individual patients. TGen is dedicated to the next revolution in health care. With the patient at its helm, TGen is guided by three core principles: integrate, translate and accelerate.

Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen)

445 N. Fifth Street Phoenix, AZ 85004The Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen) is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization focused on developing earlier diagnostics and smarter treatments. Translational genomics research is a relatively new field employing innovative advances arising from the Human Genome Project and applying them to the development of diagnostics, prognostics and therapies for cancer, neurological disorders, diabetes and other complex diseases. For the first time in history, we now have the knowledge to unravel the genetic components of common and complex diseases. The increased understanding of molecular medicine is shifting clinical practice from treatment based on symptoms to treatment based on the underlying causes of disease. Physicians will be prescribing drugs that are designed more intelligently, work more effectively, and have fewer toxic side effects. The mapping of the human genome was only the first step. Researchers are now working to translate variations in human genes to discover the underlying cause of disease progression and resistance to therapy and why some individuals encounter debilitating diseases and others live healthy lives. Although all the puzzle pieces of our genetic make-up have been identified, scientists and clinicians now have the formidable task of interpreting how they fit together in order to apply the genome map to patient care. TGen is on the cutting edge of translational research where investigators are able to unravel the genetic components of common and complex diseases. Working with collaborators in the scientific and medical communities, TGen believes it can make a substantial contribution to the efficiency and effectiveness of the translational process. TGen's vision is of a world where an understanding of genomic variation can be rapidly translated to the diagnosis and treatment of disease in a manner tailored to individual patients. TGen is dedicated to the next revolution in health care. With the patient at its helm, TGen is guided by three core principles: integrate, translate and accelerate.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Bioinformatics Core

1515 N. Campbell Ave. PO Box 245024 Tucson, AZ 85724-5024The Bioinformatics Shared Resource was founded in 2002 to provide bioinformatics, genomics, and proteomics support to The University of Arizona Cancer Center researchers so that they can fully utilize the power of the human genome project in their research. The Shared Resosurce collects, stores, and makes available a variety of molecular and genetic data on cancer genomes. It uses established computational tools but also develops new tools as needed for analysis of all genome-related data. A variety of computer-related services for informatics support of research projects is also provided. Through these various levels of support, the Bioinformatics Shared Resource provides an integrated approach that assists researchers in their quest for new biological information about cancer cells and tissues and thus aids in finding new drug targets and preventative methods. Some examples of the types of services we offer are given below.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Behavioral Measurement and Interventions Core

Abrams Public Health Center 3950 South Country Club Road, Suite 330 Tucson, Arizona 85714The Behavioral Measurement and Interventions Shared Resource (BMISR) has more than 25 years of experience as a national leader in providing support to researchers investigating human lifestyle behavior such as: Lifestyle: Diet, Physical Activity, Sun-Safety, Sexual Practices, Tobacco Use Quality-of-life: Sleep, Symptom Management BMISR is a unique "one stop" resource that provides investigators one access point to several research services ranging from study design consultation to intervention delivery to data analysis. We have a wide range of valid and reliable questionnaires for assessing human behaviors. Questionnaire descriptions and samples are located in the BMISR INSTRUMENT REPOSITORY which is a collection of Arizona questionnaires in addition to proprietary instruments available with permission from other sources.

The University of Arizona Clinical and Translational Science Center (CATS)

1515 N. Campbell Ave. Tucson, AZ 85724Welcome to the University of Arizona Clinical and Translational Sciences Research Center (CATS) website. The Clinical and Translational Science Research Center is the perfect location for all of your clinical research and testing needs! We look forward to seeing you soon! We are located just north of the University of Arizona on the West side of Campbell Ave. Our office is located neatly between the University Medical Center and the Arizona Cancer Center.

The University of Arizona SWEHSC Cellular Imaging Core

PO Box 210207, Tucson, AZ 85721-0207The Cellular Imaging Facility Core was established when the Southwest Environmental Health Sciences Center came into being in 1994. The Facility Core was initially named the Experimental Pathology Service Core, but after several years of confusion over the Core's relationship with the College of Medicine's Department of Pathology, the name was changed (Nov 2002).

The University of Arizona University HS Center for Applied & Genomic Medicine (TCAG2M)

1295 N. Martin | Room B207 | PO Box 210202 | Tucson, Arizona 85721The Center for Applied Genetics and Genomic Medicine (TCAG2M) focuses on the application of genetics and genomic biology to improve healthcare delivery for the people of Arizona. TCAG2M supports outstanding translational and clinical investigations into the etiology of disease and the development of new approaches to manage these conditions in the clinical setting. This philosophy has driven the creation of divisions in cancer genetics, cardiopulmonary genetics, consultation and counseling, community engagement, genome technologies and innovation, metabolic disorders, pharmacogenomics, and population genetics to advance our translational and clinical agenda. The Center is headquartered at University of Arizona Health Sciences and has established interactions with all health science colleges in Tucson and Phoenix as well as several colleges and core facilities throughout the University.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Experimental Mouse Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The Experimental Mouse Shared Resource (EMSR) has provided expertise to The University of Arizona Cancer Center and outside investigators since 1993. Good Lab Practice (GLP) qualified since 2012, the EMSR offers a continuum of services from initial consultation and in vivo experimental design, to Genetically Engineered Mouse (GEM) production, mouse experimentation and data analysis. The EMSR enables the investigator to generate and use mouse models of cancer to their fullest potential, utilizing the service’s extensive knowledge and expertise at competitive pricing. The EMSR helps to develop cancer therapies that are efficient, cost effective, and clinically relevant. The EMSR is a full-service facility, which performs preclinical experiments in a wide variety of in vivo and in vitro cancer models. The team provides technical and scientific expertise in modeling of cancer disease and assists in developing efficient, cost effective, and clinically relevant drug therapies.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Skin Cancer Institute

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The Skin Cancer Institute (SCI) unites The University of Arizona Cancer Center’s many skin cancer prevention endeavors, bringing together innovative research, clinical care, education and community outreach. The mission of the SCI is to prevent and cure skin cancer. We seek to bring together innovative research, visionary patient care, and life-changing education and outreach. These core elements define what we do and focus on our ultimate goal of reducing skin cancer incidence.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Biorepository

3838 North Campbell Avenue Tucson, AZ, 85719 United StatesThe mission of the University of Arizona Cancer Center Biorepository is to provide high quality cancer and related tissue as well as body fluids to our collaborators. The Biorepository contains tissue that has been preserved by snap freezing in OCT embedding media, snap frozen tissue in vials, as well as formalin-fixed, paraffin embedded (FFPE) tissue. Body fluids include whole blood, serum, plasma and urine. All samples have been de-identified, are reviewed for quality control by a pathologist, have associated clinico-pathologic data and the information is entered into the HIPPA compliant biospecimen software application, Tissue Metrix.

The Tech Group

Scottsdale, AZ United StatesThe Tech Group offers contract manufacturing to the pharmaceutical, medical and consumer industries.

The Tech Group

14677 N. 74th Street Scottsdale, AZ 85260 USAThe Tech Group offers contract manufacturing to the pharmaceutical, medical and consumer industries.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center TACMASR Pathology Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719"The science of the causes and effects of diseases, especially the branch of medicine that deals with the laboratory examination of samples of body tissue for diagnostic or forensic purposes." - Oxford English Dictionary TACMASR is fortunate to have board certified Pathologist Dr. Bhattacharyya as our Director. The availability of an experienced clinical and research Pathologist is vital for cancer research. Dr. Bhattacharyya provides: Pathologic and quality review of tissue samples collected by the UACC Biorepository before they are entered into the tissue bank. Pathologic and quality review of tissue sample cohorts requested by investigators from one of the several biobanks we access. Quality control and assistance with fine tuning the conditions for sucessful immunohistochemistry staining. Investigators and their labs may also wish to consult with Dr. Bhattacharyya for: Experimental design assistance. Evaluation and/or scoring of stained tissue. Assistance with designing custom tissue microarrays.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center TACMASR Microscopy Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The mission of TACMASR Microscopy is to provide members of the University of Arizona Cancer Center (UACC) with access to and support for local microscopy instrumentation as well as support for those interested in using other microscopy instruments and cores on campus. Capabilities within the UACC include optical imaging at the cellular and tissue level, either fixed or in vitro. TACMASR Microscopy provides: Training, and followup support for users of the Leica SP5-II confocal microscope for imaging living cells in culture, as well as fixed cells or sectioned tissue. Consultation and assistance concerning experimental design, sample preparation, probe selection, and referrals to resources for data analysis for optical microscopy research projects. Education in the fundamentals of microscopy and its application, which are essential for appropriate utilization of these approaches, and dissemination of information concerning the unique resources available on campus. Education in the appropriate methods for acquiring and ethically manipulating digital image data acquired from microscopes or other digital acquisition sources.

The University of Arizona Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719

The University of Arizona College of Medicine - Yuan Lab

1656 East Mabel Street, Room 120 Tucson, AZ 85724The Yuan Lab members utilize a multitude of techniques to study the molecular mechanisms of pulmonary hypertension. Each member has unique skills that allow them to collaborate and examine the various aspects of this fatal disease. All lab members have technical expertise in molecular biology techniques, such as Western Blotting and PCR, along with cell culturing. Digital Fluorescent Imaging Patch Clamping Techniques Experimental Animal Models Small Animal Hemodynamic Measurement Isolated Profused/Ventilated Lung

The University of Arizona University GEMM Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The GEMM Core provides a variety of mouse genetic engineering services to the University of Arizona academic community on a not-for-profit basis. These services include vector design & construction, gene targeting and blastocyst injection for the production of gene-targeted mice, genome editing for knockout, knockin, conditional knockout and tagged alleles, as well as vector design & construction and DNA microinjection for the production of transgenic mice. Conditional, motif deletion and polymorphic alleles are the most common made by the Core. The Core also provides embryo derivation and strain cryopreservation services. The Core's services are also available to outside institutions whether they be academic, for-profit or private entities.

Translational Drug Development

13208 E Shea Blvd Scottsdale, AZ, 85259 United StatesTD2 is a leader in precision oncology, providing innovative services for improved drug development. Using a dedicated, expert team with broad experience and understanding in cancer medicine, TD2 is uniquely positioned to support accelerated development of novel therapeutics. Rigorous and high-throughput translational preclinical development services, combined with regulatory affairs expertise, enables customized clinical trial design and execution. The broad suite of capabilities encourages the timely selection of patient populations who are most likely to benefit from a new agent and the rapid identification of clinically significant endpoints. TD2 is committed to reducing the risks and uncertainty inherent in the drug development process with the ultimate goal of accelerating patient access to promising treatments.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Biostatistics Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The Biostatistics Shared Resource (BSR) at The University of Arizona Cancer Center brings together expertise in biostatistics, clinical trials, epidemiology, applied mathematics, statistical computing, and database applications. BSR personnel have wide-ranging involvement across Cancer Center research activities, including clinical, translational, basic, and population-based research. Biostatistical collaboration and consultation have been provided for investigators in each of the Cancer Center Scientific Programs. The BSR is active in all phases of study design, operation, data management, statistical analysis, and manuscript preparation. Provided services include: clinical protocol development; review of Cancer Center protocols; data analysis and reporting; statistical database applications; data services and computer programming; education and training; statistical consultation and collaboration.

TetraGene, LLC

4140 E Cooper St Tucson, AZ, 85711 United StatesBusiness Description Tetragene is located in Tucson, Arizona. This organization primarily operates in the Commercial Physical Research business / industry within the Engineering, Accounting, Research, and Management Services sector. This organization has been operating for approximately 7 years. Tetragene is estimated to generate $150,000 in annual revenues, and employs approximately 2 people at this single location.

Tarr, LLC

4115 W. Turney Avenue Phoenix, AZ 85019Welcome to Tarr, LLC, one of the largest west coast distributors of commodity and specialty chemicals. We stand for prompt delivery, exceptional service and value for your dollar!The Tarr full service spectrum includes hundreds of products, plus: cardlock fleet fueling direct manufacturing tank farms and tank monitoring warehousing high-purity manufacturing contract labeling and packaging delivery with the Tarr truck fleet and by rail We offer you local expertise, national distribution, personal service and innovative problem-solving second to none. Since 1955, we’ve never found a job that was too big, too small or too challenging.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Laukaitis Cancer Genetics Lab

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719"My professional goal is to provide individual risk assessment and counseling to develop a plan for treating neoplasia before metastatic cancer develops in people at high-risk of cancer because of genetic factors. My training and board certification in Medical Genetics have provided me with expertise and experiencing caring for people at high-risk for breast cancer due to mutations in BRCA1, BRCA2, APC and mismatch repair genes genes. I will couple this with my laboratory background to translate advances understanding additional genes influencing cancer risk into new clinical tests for my patients. I will seek to apply these advances to all of my patients, regardless of racial, ethnic, or socio-economic background ". - CML

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Analytical Chemistry Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The mission of The University of Arizona Cancer Center Analytical Chemistry Shared Resource (ACSR) is to provide Cancer Center investigators with centralized resources and expertise in performing analytical chemistry assays and pharmacokinetic and pharmacodynamic data analysis and interpretation. The Analytical Chemistry Shared Resource has been built around chromatography based instrumentation which provides the sensitivity and selectivity needed for the analysis of small molecules in pre-clinical drug discovery, chemical structure ID/confirmation, and analysis of inorganic chemicals. Specifically, the ACSR has the following aims: To provide Cancer Center investigators with support in the development of chromatography-based analytical methods; To provide Cancer Center investigators with support in routine quantitative analysis of clinical and pre-clinical samples; To provide consultation in pharmacokinetic trial design and pharmacokinetic and pharmacodynamic data analysis. By continuing to provide state-of-the-art analytical and pharmacokinetic services, the ACSR laboratory should greatly augment pre-clinical drug discovery efforts and stimulate the incorporation of pharmacokinetic endpoints in clinical trials.

Tox Monitor BSR

2160 S. First AvenueTox Monitor BSR offers toxicity studies, clinical chemistry, hematology, urinalysis, and bioavailability studies.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Proteomics Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The mission of the Proteomics Shared Resource (PSR) is to provide the University of Arizona Cancer Center investigators with a dedicated facility and expertise in analyzing proteins for their identity, quantity and function via state-of-the art Modern Mass Spectrometry and peripheral analytical instrumentation. Over the past funding cycle, the PSR has performed proteomics analyses for Cancer Center members belonging to the four scientific research programs.

The University of Arizona - Arizona Veterinary Diagnostic Lab (AzVDL)

2831 N. Freeway | Tucson, AZ 85705-5021The AzVDL provides accurate and timely diagnostic assistance in animal health to veterinarians, animal owners, university researchers, and state and federal agencies. The submission of specimens through practicing veterinarians is encouraged, but specimens are also accepted from owners. AzVDL works closely with the office of the State Veterinarian, USDA A.V.I.C., Arizona Game and Fish Department, and other state and federal agencies. This laboratory serves a diverse client base with submissions of wild animals, exotic zoo animals, pet animals, horses, and food producing animals. The Arizona Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory is a part of the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at The University of Arizona. The AzVDL is accredited for all species by the American Association of Veterinary Laboratory Diagnosticians.

The University of Arizona University USIF Microstructure and Materials Characterization Core

Marley Building Suite #101, 1145 E 4th Street, Tucson, AZ 85721-0107The University Spectroscopy and Imaging Facilities (USIF) are resource facilities dedicated to the acquisition of images for research, industrial and clinical applications. We offer multi-user access to high quality state-of-the-art technologies and cost effective analytical services. All services are open to any investigator in academia, public and private institutions and industry. Mission Statement The University Spectroscopy and Imaging Facilities provide investigators in academia, public and private institutions and industry access to key equipment and expertise in scientific research. To support ongoing research by providing access to state-of-the art technology to attract and retain research active faculty and to facilitate their ability to compete for federal and industrial research support. To facilitate cooperative cross-disciplinary research projects. To support the creation and development of new or existing industrial activities as well as support of other state agencies.

The University of Arizona University Bio Computing Facility

ARL Business Office 1040 E. 4th St. Gould Simpson #1013 University of Arizona Tucson, AZ 85721Bio Computing Facility (BCF) provides comprehensive computational infrastructure (cyberinfrastructure) for science research projects, including life sciences, health sciences, and physical sciences. BCF strives to facilitate inclusion of computational methods and techniques at various stages of the discovery process across all science disciplines, with the primary aim of simplifying and automating these processes through innovation, education and training. BCF Provides Services and Support for: Data Analysis, Storage, and Management Managing High throughput and Compute Intensive Tasks Mobile Health Applications Data Mining and Integration Visualization and Rapid Prototyping Software Engineering Laboratory Automation & Sample Tracking Special topics Hands-on Workshops & Training BCF services and facilities are available to University of Arizona faculty, staff and students, with limited services for off campus collaborators and industry partners. We offer one hour free consultations to potential collaborators.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center TACMASR Immunostaining Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719TACMASR offers immunohistochemical staining on formalin fixed, paraffin embedded (FFPE) tissues and cell lines, and on frozen tissues and cultured cells. Chromogenic techniques are available now and our future plans include fluorescence techniques (if there is sufficient demand). IMMUNOHISTOCHEMISTRY (IHC) Ventana Medical Systems - Discovery XT instrumentTACMASR performs chromogenic immunohistochemistry IHC, on the Roche/Ventana automated staining platforms. We use validated reagents from Roche/ Ventana Medical Systems for antigen retrieval and staining. Our instruments can stain FFPE, frozen tissue and cell pellets. They are also capable of performing In Situ Hybridization (ISH).

The University of Arizona Cancer Center TACMASR Routine Histology Core

1515 N. Campbell, Tucson, AZ 85724TACMASR offers histology services for making paraffin blocks from formalin fixed tissues and cells; snap freezing; sectioning of paraffin and frozen material; and staining of human or research animal tissues, tumors, xenografts, bones and cell lines. Sectioned slides can be provided to researchers as unstained (suitable for hand staining for IHC, ISH, FISH, or IF by an investigator’s lab), unstained with the intention of having TACMASR perform immunohistochemical staining, routine staining with hematoxylin & eosin (H&E), special histological stains that can highlight fibrosis, elastin, lipid, and much more. For more on what we offer, see Histology - techniques & stains. Our Director, Dr. Bhattacharyya, can provide assistance with experimental design as well as expert pathological analysis of both human and research animal tissues and cells.

The University of Arizona Cancer Center Flow Cytometry Core

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The Flow Cytometry Shared Resource (FCSR) at The University of Arizona Cancer Center supports the research needs of all Cancer Center members by providing state-of-the-art instrumentation for data acquisition, analysis, and cell sorting, and the technical expertise to interpret results, and develop methods. We offer information about new techniques, and applications of flow cytometry through workshops and seminars, and provide training to interested facility users who wish to run their own samples. Individual consultation services are available to discuss the specifics of each project. Under the Direction of Amanda Baker, PhD, and Caroline Garcia, Associate Vice President for Research, the FCSR is operated and administered as a partnership between The University of Arizona Cancer Center and Arizona Research Laboratories, Division of Biotechnology.

The University of Arizona The Statistics Consulting Lab (StatLab)

3838 N Campbell Ave, Tucson, AZ 85719The mission of the StatLab is to collaborate with scientists and physicians across UA to further scientific discovery. The StatLab partners with you by: providing statistical expertise and computing resources, designing studies which are statistically efficient and scientifically practical, conducting data analysis and interpreting results, providing assistance with your grant applications and preparation of manuscripts, developing new statistical methods to address emerging problems in science and medicine, and connecting you with specialized statistical expertise.

University of Arizona Genetics Core

1657 E Helen St Rm 106 Tucson, AZ, 85721 United StatesThe University of Arizona Genetics Core offers access to state-of-the-art resources and services to help investigators, educators, students and the biotech community conduct and promote research in the field of genomics. UAGC provides a wide range of molecular biology services and support ranging from Complete Solutions to fee-per-use services.

Univ. of Arizona School of Natural Resources and the Environment

250 E. Valencia RoadUniversity of Arizona School of Natural Resources and the Environment focuses on natural resource research and offers analytical capabilities.

Univ. of Arizona School of Natural Resources and the Environment

Tucson, AZ United StatesUniversity of Arizona School of Natural Resources and the Environment focuses on natural resource research and offers analytical capabilities.

University of Nebraska- Lincoln-Morrison Microscopy Core Research Facility

411 North Central Avenue Phoenix, AZ, 85004 United StatesTo provide strong technical support for multi-disciplinary research in the state of Nebraska. We will also provide services, teaching and training for university research communities.

University of Arizona Cancer Center

Tucson, AZ United StatesUniversity of Arizona Cancer Center provides cancer imaging, genomics, flow cytometry, informatics, chemical sythesis, molecular modeling, proteomics, tissue acquisition and immunostaining services.

Univ. of Arizona Department of Immunobiology

1656 E. MabelUniversity of Arizona Department of Immunobiology focuses on research for the areas of infectious and autoimmune diseases, cancer, and immunodeficiency.

University of Arizona College of Medicine Cell Biology and Anatomy Department

1501 N. Campbell AvenueUniversity of Arizona College of Medicine Cell Biology and Anatomy Department provides histology services.

UPenn School of Dental Medicine

240 South 40th StreetUniversity of Pennsylvania School of Dental Medicine offers its facilities to provide SPR analysis, microscopy, and tissue processing services.

Ventana Medical Systems

1910 E. Innovation Park DriveVentana Medical Systems, a member of the Roche Group, is a world leader and innovator of tissue-based diagnostic solutions for patients worldwide.

Ventana Medical Systems

Tucson, AZ United StatesVentana Medical Systems, a member of the Roche Group, is a world leader and innovator of tissue-based diagnostic solutions for patients worldwide.

Vitron

8320 S. Wentworth Rd Tucson AZ 85747 USAVitron provides testing in vitro testing using viable human and animal organs, organ slices and tissue slices.

Vitron

Tucson, AZ United StatesVitron provides testing in vitro testing using viable human and animal organs, organ slices and tissue slices.

Veterinary Pathology Services

5533 E. Bell Rd, Suite 103 Scottsdale AZ 85254-9816 USAVeterinary Pathology Services offers microscopy, histopathology, and cytopathology services.

Westmed

5580 S. Nogales Hwy. Tucson, Az. 85706 USAWestmed develops, manufactures and markets disposable anesthesia and respiratory medical devices.

Arizona State University Archaeological Chemistry Laboratory

SHESC 320

Arizona State University Archaeological Chemistry Laboratory

Fulton Center, 3rd Floor, 300 E. University Dr. | PO Box 877205, Tempe, AZ 85287-7205

Arizona State University Archaeological Chemistry Laboratory

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University Mechanical Behavior of Materials Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: School for Engineering of Matter, Transport and Energy College/Unit: IRA A. FULTON SCHOOLS OF ENGINEERING Description: The mechanical behavior of materials facility is a state-of-the art facility for mechanical testing of all kinds of materials at various length scales. A partial list of capabilities includes: Tensile, Fatigue, and Creep testing. Nanoindentation, and in situ indentation in an SEM, micropillar and microtensile testing. Microstructural characterization and fractography. Finite element modeling

Arizona State University Mechanical Behavior of Materials Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: School for Engineering of Matter, Transport and Energy College/Unit: IRA A. FULTON SCHOOLS OF ENGINEERING Description: The mechanical behavior of materials facility is a state-of-the art facility for mechanical testing of all kinds of materials at various length scales. A partial list of capabilities includes: Tensile, Fatigue, and Creep testing. Nanoindentation, and in situ indentation in an SEM, micropillar and microtensile testing. Microstructural characterization and fractography. Finite element modeling

Arizona State University Dept. of Chemistry & Biochemistry Stockroom

551 E University Dr (PSG 106) Tempe, AZ 85287DCB Stockroom Services is a resource which is available to all of the Arizona State University departments to purchase a variety of different types of chemicals and products. DCB Stockroom Services in one of a few points of entry at ASU to receive hazardous chemicals. Current pricing is available via the SUNRise purchasing system.

Arizona State University Dept. of Chemistry & Biochemistry Stockroom

Tempe, AZ, 85287 United StatesDCB Stockroom Services is a resource which is available to all of the Arizona State University departments to purchase a variety of different types of chemicals and products. DCB Stockroom Services in one of a few points of entry at ASU to receive hazardous chemicals. Current pricing is available via the SUNRise purchasing system.

Arizona State University Computational and Experimental Mechanics Laboratory

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505The laboratory provides (a) an end-to-end facility for characterzing the mechanical and thermal behavior of various materials at different length and time scales, (b) mechanical testing of structural systems, (c) development of constituve models for various materials, and (d) multi-physics finite element analysis. Equipment include closed loop digital servo-controlled MTS and Instron test systems, strain gage excitation and amplification equipment plus LVDTs, signal conditioning devices, contact and non-contact extensometers etc., hydraulic rams for structural testing using a strong floor system, high rate servo-hydraulic MTS test machine for rate dependent tests, high speed Phantom digital camera, impact test set up based on a free-fall drop of an instrumented hammer, and dynamic biaxial test setup with multiple actutators. Custom software development is available for (a) development of object-oriented programs using C++, (b) conversion of FORTRAN codes to C++, (c) development of user material models for incorporation into commercial FE codes such as ABAQUS, LS-DYNA etc., (d) development of high-performance parallel programming codes using OpenMP and MPI, and (e) development of standalone programs using graphical user interface. The lab also provides support in terms of building finite element models and carrying out implicit and explicit finite element analysis.

Arizona State University Computational and Experimental Mechanics Laboratory

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe laboratory provides (a) an end-to-end facility for characterzing the mechanical and thermal behavior of various materials at different length and time scales, (b) mechanical testing of structural systems, (c) development of constituve models for various materials, and (d) multi-physics finite element analysis. Equipment include closed loop digital servo-controlled MTS and Instron test systems, strain gage excitation and amplification equipment plus LVDTs, signal conditioning devices, contact and non-contact extensometers etc., hydraulic rams for structural testing using a strong floor system, high rate servo-hydraulic MTS test machine for rate dependent tests, high speed Phantom digital camera, impact test set up based on a free-fall drop of an instrumented hammer, and dynamic biaxial test setup with multiple actutators. Custom software development is available for (a) development of object-oriented programs using C++, (b) conversion of FORTRAN codes to C++, (c) development of user material models for incorporation into commercial FE codes such as ABAQUS, LS-DYNA etc., (d) development of high-performance parallel programming codes using OpenMP and MPI, and (e) development of standalone programs using graphical user interface. The lab also provides support in terms of building finite element models and carrying out implicit and explicit finite element analysis.

Arizona State University Physics Laser Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: Physics College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: Currently has visible micro-Raman. Also UV-IR photoluminescence.330-2600 nm with 10K to ambiant temperture variable control. Also, a photoreflectance covering the same spectral range.

Arizona State University Physics Laser Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Physics College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: Currently has visible micro-Raman. Also UV-IR photoluminescence.330-2600 nm with 10K to ambiant temperture variable control. Also, a photoreflectance covering the same spectral range.

Arizona State University Biodesign SOLS CLAS Bioimaging Facility - Electron Microscopy Division

Fulton Center, 3rd Floor, 300 E. University Dr. | PO Box 877205, Tempe, AZ 85287-7205Department: CLAS Research Technical Services College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: The Electron Microscopy (EM) division of the CLAS Bioimaging Facility is supervised by Associate Professor Robert Roberson and laboratory manager David Lowry. The laboratory is located in a purpose-designed suite in the sub-basement of the Life Sciences C-wing building. The entire lab area of more than 1400 square feet has a vibration-isolation floor, which is critical for EM analysis. Interior space consists of 5 rooms containing microscopes and ultramicrotomes, a preparation lab with fume hood for chemical procedures and sample processing, and a room which houses a specialized instrument designed for high-pressure freezing of samples at liquid nitrogen temperatures. In addition to the life sciences community, the lab provides services to both on-campus and off-campus researchers from various disciplines that may require EM. Please refer to our Resources below for a detailed list of microscopes and associated instruments currently available for use in the lab. The EM Facility is part of the CLAS Bioimaging Facility, directed by Dr. Roberson and Dr. Douglas Chandler.

Arizona State University Biodesign SOLS CLAS Bioimaging Facility - Electron Microscopy Division

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: CLAS Research Technical Services College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: The Electron Microscopy (EM) division of the CLAS Bioimaging Facility is supervised by Associate Professor Robert Roberson and laboratory manager David Lowry. The laboratory is located in a purpose-designed suite in the sub-basement of the Life Sciences C-wing building. The entire lab area of more than 1400 square feet has a vibration-isolation floor, which is critical for EM analysis. Interior space consists of 5 rooms containing microscopes and ultramicrotomes, a preparation lab with fume hood for chemical procedures and sample processing, and a room which houses a specialized instrument designed for high-pressure freezing of samples at liquid nitrogen temperatures. In addition to the life sciences community, the lab provides services to both on-campus and off-campus researchers from various disciplines that may require EM. Please refer to our Resources below for a detailed list of microscopes and associated instruments currently available for use in the lab. The EM Facility is part of the CLAS Bioimaging Facility, directed by Dr. Roberson and Dr. Douglas Chandler.

Arizona State University Noble Gas Geochemistry and Geochronology Laboratories

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Noble Gas Geochemistry and Geochronology Laboratories

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University Peptide Microarray Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Peptide Microarray Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University Speech and Hearing Clinic

550 N. 3rd Street Phoenix, AZ 85004-0698

Arizona State University Speech and Hearing Clinic

550 North 3rd Street Phoenix, AZ, 85004 United States

Arizona State University Mars/Microbial Biosedimentology Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Mars/Microbial Biosedimentology Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University NCIAS Proteomics and Functional Genomics Core

4701 W. Thunderbird Rd. | CLCC 217 | Glendale, AZ 85306-4908Faculty in ASU West's School of Mathematical and Natural Sciences have research interests that range from the study of single molecules to the ecology of organisms indigenous to arid regions. To gain an unprecedented level of insight into each of the organisms and systems they study, several faculty employ tools in proteomics and functional genomics. Mathematical biologists in the Division collaborate with life and natural scientists in the Division to make sense of the masses of data that typically result from experiments utilizing proteomics and functional genomics-based tools.

Arizona State University NCIAS Proteomics and Functional Genomics Core

Glendale, AZ, 85306 United StatesFaculty in ASU West's School of Mathematical and Natural Sciences have research interests that range from the study of single molecules to the ecology of organisms indigenous to arid regions. To gain an unprecedented level of insight into each of the organisms and systems they study, several faculty employ tools in proteomics and functional genomics. Mathematical biologists in the Division collaborate with life and natural scientists in the Division to make sense of the masses of data that typically result from experiments utilizing proteomics and functional genomics-based tools.

Arizona State University Protein X-ray Crystallography Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: School of Molecular Sciences (SOMS) College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: X-ray crystallography is one of the most powerful techniques to study the three-dimensional structures of biological macromolecules. The multi-user protein crystallography facility at the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry provides the instrumentation and expertise from X-ray diffraction data collection and processing to structure solution and refinement. The laboratory is equipped with start-of-the-art hardware and software to facilitate crystallography groups to determine their structures. We also provide services and training in every stage of structure determination process for non-crystallography groups who are interested in solving the structures of their favorite proteins.

Arizona State University Protein X-ray Crystallography Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: School of Molecular Sciences (SOMS) College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: X-ray crystallography is one of the most powerful techniques to study the three-dimensional structures of biological macromolecules. The multi-user protein crystallography facility at the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry provides the instrumentation and expertise from X-ray diffraction data collection and processing to structure solution and refinement. The laboratory is equipped with start-of-the-art hardware and software to facilitate crystallography groups to determine their structures. We also provide services and training in every stage of structure determination process for non-crystallography groups who are interested in solving the structures of their favorite proteins.

Arizona State University CLAS Goldwater Environmental Laboratory

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505The Goldwater Environmental Laboratory (GEL) is a shared-use facility available to all research staff, faculty, and students of all disciplines. The facility encompasses seven laboratories and is part of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Research Technical Services group. GEL staff are committed to providing the tools necessary to meet the analytical needs of researchers while creating a valuable educational experience for users. Although most users perfer to receive individualized hands-on training enabling them to perform their own analyses, complete analytical services are also available.

Arizona State University CLAS Goldwater Environmental Laboratory

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe Goldwater Environmental Laboratory (GEL) is a shared-use facility available to all research staff, faculty, and students of all disciplines. The facility encompasses seven laboratories and is part of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Research Technical Services group. GEL staff are committed to providing the tools necessary to meet the analytical needs of researchers while creating a valuable educational experience for users. Although most users perfer to receive individualized hands-on training enabling them to perform their own analyses, complete analytical services are also available.

Arizona State University Adaptive Intelligent Materials & Systems (AIMS) Center

Fulton Center, 3rd Floor, 300 E. University Dr. | PO Box 877205, Tempe, AZ 85287-7205The AIMS Center strives to develop a unified theoretical foundation for integrated intelligent systems based on the multidisciplinary research areas of its members. Headed by Dr. Aditi Chattopadhyay, AIMS is one of the seven Signature Research themes of the School of Engineering. The vision of the Adaptive Intelligent Materials & Systems (AIMS) Center is to become a national Center of Excellence in the area of intelligent materials and adaptive systems. This is being accomplished by integrating a variety of interdisciplinary areas spanning mechanical, material, electrical and computational engineering, and developing a solid foundation in the area of integrated intelligent system design. Research in this area will solve large-scale problems that have direct benefit to the economy and society as well as a significant impact on aerospace and mechanical systems and civil infrastructures. Such problems are of interest to both industry and government.

Arizona State University Adaptive Intelligent Materials & Systems (AIMS) Center

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe AIMS Center strives to develop a unified theoretical foundation for integrated intelligent systems based on the multidisciplinary research areas of its members. Headed by Dr. Aditi Chattopadhyay, AIMS is one of the seven Signature Research themes of the School of Engineering. The vision of the Adaptive Intelligent Materials & Systems (AIMS) Center is to become a national Center of Excellence in the area of intelligent materials and adaptive systems. This is being accomplished by integrating a variety of interdisciplinary areas spanning mechanical, material, electrical and computational engineering, and developing a solid foundation in the area of integrated intelligent system design. Research in this area will solve large-scale problems that have direct benefit to the economy and society as well as a significant impact on aerospace and mechanical systems and civil infrastructures. Such problems are of interest to both industry and government.

Arizona State University School of Nutrition and Health Promotion Research Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University School of Nutrition and Health Promotion Research Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University CLAS SESE Secondary Ion Mass Spec Lab

Box 871404 Tempe, AZ 85287-1404The SIMS Lab analytical capabilities include, but are not limited to: Point analysis: H contents of basaltic to rhyolitic glasses, micas, and amphiboles. H contents of (appropriately mounted) olivine, garnet and pyroxenes. H isotope ratio measurements of hydrous phases (several standards available). Li contents and isotope ratios of olivines, pyroxenes, clay minerals, and selected glass samples. B contents and isotope ratios of clay minerals, basaltic to rhyolitic glasses, tourmaline.C content of basaltic to rhyolitic glasses, C isotopes of carbonate. O isotope measurements of quartz, feldspar, magnetite, garnet, olivine (=2? errors, 2s). N contents of clay minerals and micas. F contents of nominally anhydrous minerals and glasses. Si isotope measurements of quartz. S isotope measurements of several sulfide minerals, apatite, and silicate glasses. Cl isotope ratio measurements of apatite (may expand to other phases). Depth profiling: High resolution (O2+, Cs primary beams) and low resolution (O- primary beam), rastered primary beam or aperture illumination (Kohler focusing).

Arizona State University CLAS SESE Secondary Ion Mass Spec Lab

West Boxelder Place Chandler, AZ, 85225 United StatesThe SIMS Lab analytical capabilities include, but are not limited to: Point analysis: H contents of basaltic to rhyolitic glasses, micas, and amphiboles. H contents of (appropriately mounted) olivine, garnet and pyroxenes. H isotope ratio measurements of hydrous phases (several standards available). Li contents and isotope ratios of olivines, pyroxenes, clay minerals, and selected glass samples. B contents and isotope ratios of clay minerals, basaltic to rhyolitic glasses, tourmaline.C content of basaltic to rhyolitic glasses, C isotopes of carbonate. O isotope measurements of quartz, feldspar, magnetite, garnet, olivine (=2? errors, 2s). N contents of clay minerals and micas. F contents of nominally anhydrous minerals and glasses. Si isotope measurements of quartz. S isotope measurements of several sulfide minerals, apatite, and silicate glasses. Cl isotope ratio measurements of apatite (may expand to other phases). Depth profiling: High resolution (O2+, Cs primary beams) and low resolution (O- primary beam), rastered primary beam or aperture illumination (Kohler focusing).

Arizona State University Family & Human Dev Clinic

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Family & Human Dev Clinic

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University Biodesign CLAS High Resolution Mass Spectrometry Core

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505The High Resolution Mass Spectrometry (HRMS) laboratory provides analytical services to ASU research community.Currently, there are 2 high-resolution double-focusing magnetic sector mass spectrometers installed. Ionization techniques for sample analysis include electron ionization (EI), chemical ionization (CI), fast atom bombardment (FAB), electrospray ionization (ESI) and atmospheric pressure chemical ionization (APCI). In addition, GC-MS, LC-MS, and linked-scan experiments can be performed.

Arizona State University CLAS X-Ray Diffraction Core

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: CLAS Research Technical Services College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: The X-ray Diffraction Facility provides a variety of services including single crystal structural analysis, identification of materials, crystal orientation, structural database access and more.

Arizona State University CLAS X-Ray Diffraction Core

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: CLAS Research Technical Services College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: The X-ray Diffraction Facility provides a variety of services including single crystal structural analysis, identification of materials, crystal orientation, structural database access and more.

Arizona State University CLAS DNA Laboratory

427 E. Tyler Mall ASU, Tempe AZ 85287-4501DNA sequencing is run as a service. Laboratories may submit samples along with the sequencing request form. Sequencing reactions are usually run in our lab. However, we will run, at reduced cost, sequencing reactions — run in other laboratories. We will purify the reactions before running. We maintain a stock of common plasmid primers accessible on the sequencing form. We use an Applied Biosystems 3730 capillary sequencer. Read lengths are routinely 800–900bp. Turnaround time is 24–48 hours. We can also perform plasmid or pcr purifications in conjunction with sequencing.

Arizona State University CLAS DNA Laboratory

400 East Tyler Mall Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDNA sequencing is run as a service. Laboratories may submit samples along with the sequencing request form. Sequencing reactions are usually run in our lab. However, we will run, at reduced cost, sequencing reactions — run in other laboratories. We will purify the reactions before running. We maintain a stock of common plasmid primers accessible on the sequencing form. We use an Applied Biosystems 3730 capillary sequencer. Read lengths are routinely 800–900bp. Turnaround time is 24–48 hours. We can also perform plasmid or pcr purifications in conjunction with sequencing.

Arizona State University Biodesign Fluorescence Assisted Cell Sorting Facility

1001 S McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85281Department: Biodesign Center for Infectious Diseases and Vaccinology College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: The FACS core facility serves to support research activities of faculty members, research scientists and students at ASU, as well as the scientific community in the Phoenix metropolitan area. The major application of FACS is to identify and isolate various populations of cells. This is based on size and granularity of the cells, and the color of fluorochromes applied to or expressed by the cells, e.g., via expression of fluorescence protein genes. The facility currently has a bench top analyzer (FACScalibur), and a high-speed cell sorter (FACSAria), both of which were obtained from Becton Dickinson Biosciences. A part-time research technician is responsible for operation and maintenance of this facility.

Arizona State University Biodesign Fluorescence Assisted Cell Sorting Facility

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Biodesign Center for Infectious Diseases and Vaccinology College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: The FACS core facility serves to support research activities of faculty members, research scientists and students at ASU, as well as the scientific community in the Phoenix metropolitan area. The major application of FACS is to identify and isolate various populations of cells. This is based on size and granularity of the cells, and the color of fluorochromes applied to or expressed by the cells, e.g., via expression of fluorescence protein genes. The facility currently has a bench top analyzer (FACScalibur), and a high-speed cell sorter (FACSAria), both of which were obtained from Becton Dickinson Biosciences. A part-time research technician is responsible for operation and maintenance of this facility.

Arizona State University CLAS Genomics Core

1001 S. McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85287-6401

Arizona State University CLAS Genomics Core

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona Clinical Research Center (ACRC)

1825 N Kolb Rd Tucson, AZ 85715 USAArizona Clinical Research Center (ACRC) offers clinical research services including clinical trials, investigator/patient recruitment, and data management services.

Arizona State University High-Resolution Xray Diffraction Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University High-Resolution Xray Diffraction Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University Biodesign Biosurface Chemistry Core

1001 S.McAllister Ave., Tempe AZ 85287-5601The BioSurface Facility serves research communities and corporations from sample analysis to molecular conjugation and immobilization. The facility houses state-of-the-art scientific instruments and equipment, run by leading scientists in the surface chemistry and bioconjugation fields. We understand the best possible form of instrumentation a researcher should employ when analyzing samples. This process allows scientists to gather the information needed to confirm experimental results. We are experienced in the fabrication of bio-compatible substrates. Our range of services in molecular design and synthesis are ideal for chemically functionalizing solid surfaces and anchoring biomolecules. Over the past nine years, the BioSurface Facility has proven success in extensive work with the faculty, staff of Arizona State University and surrounding community businesses. Through our work, we hope to be a true asset to our customers and partners, helping drive further discovery and innovation.

Arizona State University Biodesign Biosurface Chemistry Core

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe BioSurface Facility serves research communities and corporations from sample analysis to molecular conjugation and immobilization. The facility houses state-of-the-art scientific instruments and equipment, run by leading scientists in the surface chemistry and bioconjugation fields. We understand the best possible form of instrumentation a researcher should employ when analyzing samples. This process allows scientists to gather the information needed to confirm experimental results. We are experienced in the fabrication of bio-compatible substrates. Our range of services in molecular design and synthesis are ideal for chemically functionalizing solid surfaces and anchoring biomolecules. Over the past nine years, the BioSurface Facility has proven success in extensive work with the faculty, staff of Arizona State University and surrounding community businesses. Through our work, we hope to be a true asset to our customers and partners, helping drive further discovery and innovation.

Arizona State University LECSSS Ion Beam Analysis of Materials (IBeAM) Facility

Physical Sciences Bldg A-213 901 S. Palm Walk Tempe, AZ 85287-1704The IBeAM facility uses MeV ion beams to probe the elemental compositional and structural properties of materials. The process combines the advantages of non-destructive and standardless analysis of the surface and near surface regions of solids and liquids. Techniques include Rutherford Backscattering; Proton-Induced X-ray Emission; and X-ray Fluorescence.

Arizona State University LECSSS Ion Beam Analysis of Materials (IBeAM) Facility

901 South Palm Walk Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe IBeAM facility uses MeV ion beams to probe the elemental compositional and structural properties of materials. The process combines the advantages of non-destructive and standardless analysis of the surface and near surface regions of solids and liquids. Techniques include Rutherford Backscattering; Proton-Induced X-ray Emission; and X-ray Fluorescence.

Arizona State University Engineering Instrument Shop

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Engineering Instrument Shop

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University Lipid Soluble Nutrients Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: Life Sciences School of College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: We offer spectrophotometric and chromatographic analysis of lipid-soluble nutrients (carotenoids and vitamins) in plant and animal tissues.

Arizona State University Lipid Soluble Nutrients Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Life Sciences School of College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: We offer spectrophotometric and chromatographic analysis of lipid-soluble nutrients (carotenoids and vitamins) in plant and animal tissues.

Arizona State University NanoSIMS Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: School of Molecular Sciences (SOMS) College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: This latest generation of secondary-ion mass spectrometer has a co-axial design with normal primary ion incidence and secondary ion extraction. The design reduces the working distance between the extraction lens and sample surface to 400μm, resulting in small beam sizes and high ion collection efficiency. The high spatial resolution (~50nm for Cs+ beam and ~200nm for O−) differentiates the NanoSIMS from other SIMS instruments. High transmission at high mass resolution (e.g., 70% relative transmission at a mass resolving power of 6000), essential for the analyses of small volumes, is achieved by an electrostatic analyzer, a magnetic sector (650mm radius magnet) and optimized transfer optics configuration. Up to seven ionic species can be collected simultaneously from the same sputtered volume through multicollection by either electron multipliers or Faraday cups. Multicollection in conjunction with magnetic-field peak-jumping can also be performed to measure more than seven species. Relatively precise measurements (~several ‰ (2σ) for O, S and Mg isotopes) are possible with the NanoSIMS.

Arizona State University NanoSIMS Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: School of Molecular Sciences (SOMS) College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: This latest generation of secondary-ion mass spectrometer has a co-axial design with normal primary ion incidence and secondary ion extraction. The design reduces the working distance between the extraction lens and sample surface to 400μm, resulting in small beam sizes and high ion collection efficiency. The high spatial resolution (~50nm for Cs+ beam and ~200nm for O−) differentiates the NanoSIMS from other SIMS instruments. High transmission at high mass resolution (e.g., 70% relative transmission at a mass resolving power of 6000), essential for the analyses of small volumes, is achieved by an electrostatic analyzer, a magnetic sector (650mm radius magnet) and optimized transfer optics configuration. Up to seven ionic species can be collected simultaneously from the same sputtered volume through multicollection by either electron multipliers or Faraday cups. Multicollection in conjunction with magnetic-field peak-jumping can also be performed to measure more than seven species. Relatively precise measurements (~several ‰ (2σ) for O, S and Mg isotopes) are possible with the NanoSIMS.

American Museum of Natural History Southwestern Research Station

2003 West Cave Creek Road, Portal, AZ 85632The Southwestern Research Station (SWRS) is a year-round field station under the direction of the Science Department at the American Museum of Natural History (New York, NY). Since 1955, it has served biologists, geologists, and anthropologists interested in studying the diverse environments and biotas of the Chiricahua Mountains in southeastern Arizona. The Station welcomes scientists and advanced students from all parts of the country and abroad to carry out their research projects. Investigators live in comfortable cabins or dorm rooms provided with linens and blankets, and take their meals (cafeteria-style) in the pleasant atmosphere of a common dining room. The Main House contains our dining room and Social Room with a fireplace. Outside is a large swimming pool, volleyball court, and horseshoe pit. The area is laced with trails for hiking and climbing amongst spectacular scenery. The Station is open year-round, but scientists must cook for themselves from early November through early March. Facilities in the Osborn Memorial Laboratory complex include a library, insect collection, herbarium, vertebrate collections, etc. Completed in 1992, the Technical Equipment Laboratory provides excellent microscopic facilities, constant temperature chambers, chemical hood, precision balances, centrifuges, etc. Outdoor animal pens and an Animal Behavior Observatory offer outstanding facilities for behavioral ecology studies.

American Museum of Natural History Southwestern Research Station

2003 West Cave Creek Road Portal, AZ, 85632 United StatesThe Southwestern Research Station (SWRS) is a year-round field station under the direction of the Science Department at the American Museum of Natural History (New York, NY). Since 1955, it has served biologists, geologists, and anthropologists interested in studying the diverse environments and biotas of the Chiricahua Mountains in southeastern Arizona. The Station welcomes scientists and advanced students from all parts of the country and abroad to carry out their research projects. Investigators live in comfortable cabins or dorm rooms provided with linens and blankets, and take their meals (cafeteria-style) in the pleasant atmosphere of a common dining room. The Main House contains our dining room and Social Room with a fireplace. Outside is a large swimming pool, volleyball court, and horseshoe pit. The area is laced with trails for hiking and climbing amongst spectacular scenery. The Station is open year-round, but scientists must cook for themselves from early November through early March. Facilities in the Osborn Memorial Laboratory complex include a library, insect collection, herbarium, vertebrate collections, etc. Completed in 1992, the Technical Equipment Laboratory provides excellent microscopic facilities, constant temperature chambers, chemical hood, precision balances, centrifuges, etc. Outdoor animal pens and an Animal Behavior Observatory offer outstanding facilities for behavioral ecology studies.

Arizona State University Microscale Thermophoresis Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: School of Molecular Sciences (SOMS) College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: MicroScale Thermophoresis (MST) is an easy, fast and precise way to quantify biomolecular interactions. It measures the motion of molecules along microscopic temperature gradients and detects changes in their hydration shell, charge or size. When performing a MST experiment, a microscopic temperature gradient is induced by an infrared laser, and the directed movement of molecules is detected and quantified using either covalently attached dyes, or fluorescent fusion protein. MST detects interactions between any kind of biomolecules thus providing a large application range, from ions and small molecules to high molecular weight and multi-protein complexes.

Arizona State University Microscale Thermophoresis Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: School of Molecular Sciences (SOMS) College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: MicroScale Thermophoresis (MST) is an easy, fast and precise way to quantify biomolecular interactions. It measures the motion of molecules along microscopic temperature gradients and detects changes in their hydration shell, charge or size. When performing a MST experiment, a microscopic temperature gradient is induced by an infrared laser, and the directed movement of molecules is detected and quantified using either covalently attached dyes, or fluorescent fusion protein. MST detects interactions between any kind of biomolecules thus providing a large application range, from ions and small molecules to high molecular weight and multi-protein complexes.

Arizona State University Magnetic Resonance Research Center

550 E. Orange St. Tempe, AZ 85287The Magnetic Resonance Research Center at ASU (MRRC) is the regional southwest resource for characterization and structure determination of proteins, DNA, Biomolecules, chemical compounds, and solid materials by Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR). This world-class facility has 850, 800, 600 and 500 MHz NMR spectrometers optimized for protein, biopolymer and DNA structure studies, 400 MHz spectrometers for routine synthetic and drug design applications, and 300 and 400 MHz wide-bore systems for solid state NMR, diffusion and exotic NMR experiments. The 850 and 800 MHz instrument has dual solids/liquids capabilities, including Ultra-Fast Magic-Angle Spinning probe and BioMAS probes. The MRRC has over 20 high-performance UNIX/Linux/Windows/Mac-based graphics workstations available for instrument control and data analysis. The workstations are equipped with a wide variety of software for processing and analysis of NMR spectra, solids simulation, protein and DNA structure determination, imaging, and molecular modeling and dynamics. Furthermore, the MRRC houses a self-contained laboratory for protein expression and characterization. The center also provides a dedicated teaching facility, including a 400 MHz spectrometer, printer, server, workstations and presentation equipment. The MRRC, formerly known as the ASU Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Facility, is located in a 5,000 sq. ft. laboratory in the basement of the new Interdisciplinary Science and Technology building I (ISTB-I, Room L2-63). The MRRC supports collaborative research and training in NMR across disciplines, and provides a special emphasis for support of projects at the interfaces of molecular medicine, bio-engineering, bio-inspired chemistry and physics, and materials research. The MRRC is designed to expand with the growing needs for NMR research capabilities, not only within ASU, but from regional research institutions as well. Training capabilities are also expanding with the recent revitalization of resources in the teaching laboratory, located in room H-530 of the Bateman Physical Science Complex.

Arizona State University Magnetic Resonance Research Center

550 East Orange Street Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe Magnetic Resonance Research Center at ASU (MRRC) is the regional southwest resource for characterization and structure determination of proteins, DNA, Biomolecules, chemical compounds, and solid materials by Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR). This world-class facility has 850, 800, 600 and 500 MHz NMR spectrometers optimized for protein, biopolymer and DNA structure studies, 400 MHz spectrometers for routine synthetic and drug design applications, and 300 and 400 MHz wide-bore systems for solid state NMR, diffusion and exotic NMR experiments. The 850 and 800 MHz instrument has dual solids/liquids capabilities, including Ultra-Fast Magic-Angle Spinning probe and BioMAS probes. The MRRC has over 20 high-performance UNIX/Linux/Windows/Mac-based graphics workstations available for instrument control and data analysis. The workstations are equipped with a wide variety of software for processing and analysis of NMR spectra, solids simulation, protein and DNA structure determination, imaging, and molecular modeling and dynamics. Furthermore, the MRRC houses a self-contained laboratory for protein expression and characterization. The center also provides a dedicated teaching facility, including a 400 MHz spectrometer, printer, server, workstations and presentation equipment. The MRRC, formerly known as the ASU Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Facility, is located in a 5,000 sq. ft. laboratory in the basement of the new Interdisciplinary Science and Technology building I (ISTB-I, Room L2-63). The MRRC supports collaborative research and training in NMR across disciplines, and provides a special emphasis for support of projects at the interfaces of molecular medicine, bio-engineering, bio-inspired chemistry and physics, and materials research. The MRRC is designed to expand with the growing needs for NMR research capabilities, not only within ASU, but from regional research institutions as well. Training capabilities are also expanding with the recent revitalization of resources in the teaching laboratory, located in room H-530 of the Bateman Physical Science Complex.

Arizona State University Biodesign CLAS High Pressure Facility

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505The multi-anvil laboratory has specialized equipment for treating a variety of samples under high pressure and temperature conditions. For many chemical compounds, this pressure treatment creates unique, dense forms that are otherwise unattainable. The best-known application of simultaneous high pressure and temperature is in the production of synthetic diamonds. In our laboratory, we can make diamonds, but we can also reach pressures up to five times higher than the pressure that is normally used to make diamonds. With this capability, we can perform a wide variety of novel research using high pressures. Many of the experiments we perform in our three multi-anvil presses are "cook and look;" in other words, we subject the samples to high pressure and temperature, but we can examine them only after the pressure is released. Typical methods used to examine the high-pressure products include x-ray diffraction, electron probe microanalysis, and transmission electron microscopy. Typical sample sizes are in the millimeter range. We also have equipment for measuring electrical conductivity and impedence on samples while they are subjected to high pressure and temperature.

Arizona State University Biodesign CLAS High Pressure Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe multi-anvil laboratory has specialized equipment for treating a variety of samples under high pressure and temperature conditions. For many chemical compounds, this pressure treatment creates unique, dense forms that are otherwise unattainable. The best-known application of simultaneous high pressure and temperature is in the production of synthetic diamonds. In our laboratory, we can make diamonds, but we can also reach pressures up to five times higher than the pressure that is normally used to make diamonds. With this capability, we can perform a wide variety of novel research using high pressures. Many of the experiments we perform in our three multi-anvil presses are "cook and look;" in other words, we subject the samples to high pressure and temperature, but we can examine them only after the pressure is released. Typical methods used to examine the high-pressure products include x-ray diffraction, electron probe microanalysis, and transmission electron microscopy. Typical sample sizes are in the millimeter range. We also have equipment for measuring electrical conductivity and impedence on samples while they are subjected to high pressure and temperature.

Arizona State University CLAS Ultra Fast Laser Core

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505This multi-user facility is specialized in the development and application of time-resolved laser spectroscopy to chemical, biological and material research. It provides advanced laser technologies and instruments for spectroscopic and imaging measurements to observe chemical reactions in real time with temporal resolution down to femtosecond time scales and spatial resolution and sensitivity to the point where single molecule signals are detectable. The femtosecond spectroscopy part of the facility consists of several femtosecond Ti:Sapphire lasers coupled with transient absorption and fluorescence spectrometers, providing users with a broad range of excitation and probe wavelength for kinetic measurements. The single molecule microscopy part of the facility consists of both pulsed and CW lasers, confocal microscopes and single photon counting detection systems.

Arizona State University CLAS Ultra Fast Laser Core

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThis multi-user facility is specialized in the development and application of time-resolved laser spectroscopy to chemical, biological and material research. It provides advanced laser technologies and instruments for spectroscopic and imaging measurements to observe chemical reactions in real time with temporal resolution down to femtosecond time scales and spatial resolution and sensitivity to the point where single molecule signals are detectable. The femtosecond spectroscopy part of the facility consists of several femtosecond Ti:Sapphire lasers coupled with transient absorption and fluorescence spectrometers, providing users with a broad range of excitation and probe wavelength for kinetic measurements. The single molecule microscopy part of the facility consists of both pulsed and CW lasers, confocal microscopes and single photon counting detection systems.

Arizona State University LE-CSSS - John M. Cowley Center for High Resolution Electron Microscopy

Arizona State University Physical Sciences Bldg A-213 901 S. Palm Walk Tempe, AZ 85287-1704

Arizona State University Biodesign NAPA Protein Array Core

1001 S. McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85287-6401The NAPPA Protein Microarray Core was created in the Virginia G. Piper Center for Personalized Diagnostics in the fall of 2013, capitalizing on over a decade of experience with Nucleic Acid Programmable Arrays and high throughput automation of DNA handling and purification, array production, and array screening. Our NAPPA Protein Microarray Core offers four basic services: Printed NAPPA arrays customized with the genes of interest per the user requirements. Printed NAPPA arrays followed by array processing and screening for a varied number of queries per user requirements Printed NAPPA arrays with screening followed by bioinformatics analysis of the data per user requirements. High throughput DNA purification Each of these services follows detailed SOPs with revision controls in place, as well as a pre-determined GMP process flow once the order is entered into a custom-built database that tracks protein microarray production and usage, called NAPPA Tracking. This process begins with an order request entered into the NAPPA Tracking database by the user with advice from the Core Manager. This leads to a series of activities executed by specialized service teams that can include using our Nexus ASRS to automatically retrieve the relevant genes for the the study, employing our automated DNA Factory to grow and purify the DNA, printing the arrays, testing the quality of the array printing and protein display, probing the arrays with the experimental samples, automated data collection of the arrays, and detailed biostatistical and bioinformatics analysis. QC checks are performed at critical process steps to ensure quality product is created, and finally, the order (or data) is (are) shipped to the customer with the included QC certificate(s) and proper SOPs as needed. All plates of clones, DNA, samples as well as all microarrays are barcoded with unique ID numbers that are confirmed by associated robotics. The Core also tracks all internal inventory items to maintain adequate supplies to ensure all orders can be fulfilled quickly.

Arizona State University Biodesign NAPA Protein Array Core

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe NAPPA Protein Microarray Core was created in the Virginia G. Piper Center for Personalized Diagnostics in the fall of 2013, capitalizing on over a decade of experience with Nucleic Acid Programmable Arrays and high throughput automation of DNA handling and purification, array production, and array screening. Our NAPPA Protein Microarray Core offers four basic services: Printed NAPPA arrays customized with the genes of interest per the user requirements. Printed NAPPA arrays followed by array processing and screening for a varied number of queries per user requirements Printed NAPPA arrays with screening followed by bioinformatics analysis of the data per user requirements. High throughput DNA purification Each of these services follows detailed SOPs with revision controls in place, as well as a pre-determined GMP process flow once the order is entered into a custom-built database that tracks protein microarray production and usage, called NAPPA Tracking. This process begins with an order request entered into the NAPPA Tracking database by the user with advice from the Core Manager. This leads to a series of activities executed by specialized service teams that can include using our Nexus ASRS to automatically retrieve the relevant genes for the the study, employing our automated DNA Factory to grow and purify the DNA, printing the arrays, testing the quality of the array printing and protein display, probing the arrays with the experimental samples, automated data collection of the arrays, and detailed biostatistical and bioinformatics analysis. QC checks are performed at critical process steps to ensure quality product is created, and finally, the order (or data) is (are) shipped to the customer with the included QC certificate(s) and proper SOPs as needed. All plates of clones, DNA, samples as well as all microarrays are barcoded with unique ID numbers that are confirmed by associated robotics. The Core also tracks all internal inventory items to maintain adequate supplies to ensure all orders can be fulfilled quickly.

Arizona Center for Advanced Medicine

10200 North 92nd Street Scottsdale, AZ, 85256 United States

Arizona State University Biodesign DNASU Sequencing Core

1001 S. McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85287-6401The DNA sequencing services at Center for Personalized Diagnostics provides investigators access to automated DNA sequencing on a chargeback basis. Sequencing is available for purified DNA and glycerol stocks. The facility specializes in large (more than 48 samples) projects. Turn-around-time for sequencing reactions less than 48 samples will be dependent on sample queue. We will make every effort to turn these around as quickly as possible. Sequence data is posted on our secure website for users to download and analyze. The facility uses Big Dye V3.1 chemistry with samples processed using an Applied Biosystems 3730XL Sequence Analysis Instrument.

Arizona State University Biodesign DNASU Sequencing Core

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe DNA sequencing services at Center for Personalized Diagnostics provides investigators access to automated DNA sequencing on a chargeback basis. Sequencing is available for purified DNA and glycerol stocks. The facility specializes in large (more than 48 samples) projects. Turn-around-time for sequencing reactions less than 48 samples will be dependent on sample queue. We will make every effort to turn these around as quickly as possible. Sequence data is posted on our secure website for users to download and analyze. The facility uses Big Dye V3.1 chemistry with samples processed using an Applied Biosystems 3730XL Sequence Analysis Instrument.

Arizona Production & Packaging (AZPACK)

7303 South Kyrene Road Tempe, AZ, 85283 United StatesArizona Production & Packaging is one of the fastest growing beverage manufacturing companies in the United States. From modest beginnings, AZPACK is now a major contract manufacturer in the Southwest, working with clients around the globe to support their bottling and canning needs. We continue to pursue our original purpose: providing the finest beverages with uncompromising principles.

Arizona State University Physics NMR Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: Physics College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: Our laboratory is equipped with a Varian Infinity spectrometer and 7T wide bore superconducting NMR magnet for 300 MHz operation. Six custom probes and one triple resonance MAS probe permit a wide range NMR experiments to be performed, especially those requiring strong pulsed magnetic field gradients. Micro-MRI imagining capabilities will be available by fall 2011.

Arizona State University Physics NMR Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Physics College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: Our laboratory is equipped with a Varian Infinity spectrometer and 7T wide bore superconducting NMR magnet for 300 MHz operation. Six custom probes and one triple resonance MAS probe permit a wide range NMR experiments to be performed, especially those requiring strong pulsed magnetic field gradients. Micro-MRI imagining capabilities will be available by fall 2011.

AmeRuss

10599 N. Tatum Blvd, Ste. F-150 Paradise Valley, AZ 85253 USAAmeRuss provides medical writing, statistics, data management, quality assurance, and Phase I-IV drug and medical device studies.

Arizona State University - CLAS Proteomics Core

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University Microbiome Analysis Lab

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe Arizona 85287-5701 United StatesThe Microbiome Analysis Laboratory offers genomic based analyses including Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) using Illumina MiSeq and HiSeq platforms for microbiome studies in collaboration with the DNASU Genomics Core in the Biodesign Institute at Arizona State University. Both facilities are coordinated by an exceptional team of technicians and experts fully trained on Illumina sequencing and in the latest bioinformatics software for data processing and analysis on behalf of researchers. The main goal of the Microbiome Analysis Laboratory is to serve the research community (ASU, ASU affiliates and external users) with resources and support necessary to characterize and study micro biomes (microbial communities) from various environments such as soils, freshwater, seawater, waste water and different body sites such as the human gut.

Arizona State University Microbiome Analysis Lab

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe Microbiome Analysis Laboratory offers genomic based analyses including Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) using Illumina MiSeq and HiSeq platforms for microbiome studies in collaboration with the DNASU Genomics Core in the Biodesign Institute at Arizona State University. Both facilities are coordinated by an exceptional team of technicians and experts fully trained on Illumina sequencing and in the latest bioinformatics software for data processing and analysis on behalf of researchers. The main goal of the Microbiome Analysis Laboratory is to serve the research community (ASU, ASU affiliates and external users) with resources and support necessary to characterize and study micro biomes (microbial communities) from various environments such as soils, freshwater, seawater, waste water and different body sites such as the human gut.

Arizona State University Biodesign CIDV Core

Fulton Center, 3rd Floor, 300 E. University Dr. | PO Box 877205, Tempe, AZ 85287-7205Department: Biodesign Center for Infectious Diseases and Vaccinology College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: Several of the centers Biacore protein interaction and analysis systems are available to ASU researchers. For more details, please click any of the resources listed below.

Arizona State University Biodesign CIDV Core

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Biodesign Center for Infectious Diseases and Vaccinology College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: Several of the centers Biacore protein interaction and analysis systems are available to ASU researchers. For more details, please click any of the resources listed below.

Arizona State University LECSSS Goldwater Materials Science Facility

Physical Sciences Bldg A-213 901 S. Palm Walk Tempe, AZ 85287-1704The Goldwater Materials Science facility provides an extensive array of analytical tools and techniques for optical, structural and surface analysis; surface morphology, chemistry & microscopy; and synthesis & processing. Widely used techniques include X-ray Diffraction & Topography; Atomic Force Microscopy; FT-IR and Raman Spectroscopy; Auger and X-ray Photoelectron Spectroscopy; Optical & Stylus Profilometry; Residual Gas Analysis; Ellipsometry; and Thin film synthesis.

Arizona State University LECSSS Goldwater Materials Science Facility

901 South Palm Walk Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe Goldwater Materials Science facility provides an extensive array of analytical tools and techniques for optical, structural and surface analysis; surface morphology, chemistry & microscopy; and synthesis & processing. Widely used techniques include X-ray Diffraction & Topography; Atomic Force Microscopy; FT-IR and Raman Spectroscopy; Auger and X-ray Photoelectron Spectroscopy; Optical & Stylus Profilometry; Residual Gas Analysis; Ellipsometry; and Thin film synthesis.

ALS Group

3860 S. Palo Verde Road Suite 302 Tucson, AZ 85714ALS Global services support food and pharmaceutical quality assurance, environmental monitoring, mining and mineral exploration, commodity certification, equipment maintenance, and industrial operations.

Atlas Bioscience

120 S. Houghton Rd. Ste 138, PMB 304 Tucson, AZ 85748 USAAtlas Bioscience specializes in bringing together professionals with decades of experience to deliver world class customized bioanalytical services.

Arizona State University Stable Isotope Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: Earth and Space Exploration, School of College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: The Stable Isotope Lab was established in 1979 as a geochemistry research lab to investigate the stable isotopes of carbon, oxygen and hydrogen. Currently the lab consists of two dual inlet isotope ratio mass spectrometers and five specialized high vacuum extraction lines to prepare and measure the gases to be analyzed. The capabilities of the lab include: measurement of the stable isotopes of carbon, oxygen and hydrogen from rocks and waters.The vacuum extraction lines can prepare gases from carbonate and silicate rocks, or from waters by equilibration and reduction methods. The lab also has the ability to separate and manometrically measure hydrogen, water and carbon dioxide gases as a result of in lab procedures or as support to outside researchers.

Arizona State University Stable Isotope Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Earth and Space Exploration, School of College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: The Stable Isotope Lab was established in 1979 as a geochemistry research lab to investigate the stable isotopes of carbon, oxygen and hydrogen. Currently the lab consists of two dual inlet isotope ratio mass spectrometers and five specialized high vacuum extraction lines to prepare and measure the gases to be analyzed. The capabilities of the lab include: measurement of the stable isotopes of carbon, oxygen and hydrogen from rocks and waters.The vacuum extraction lines can prepare gases from carbonate and silicate rocks, or from waters by equilibration and reduction methods. The lab also has the ability to separate and manometrically measure hydrogen, water and carbon dioxide gases as a result of in lab procedures or as support to outside researchers.

Advanced Tissue Services

522 N. Central Ave. #13026 Phoenix, AZ 85002 USAAdvanced Tissue Services provides reliable and centralized access to human biospecimens for use in clinical and translational research and development. Our products include cell lines and tissue specimens for normal and diseased states.

Arizona State University Group Exploring Organic Processes In Geochemistry (GEOPIG) Biogeochemistry Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: Earth and Space Exploration, School of College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: GEOPIG analytical facilities are equipped with High Resolution Inductively Coupled Plasma Mass Spectrometer (HR-ICP-MS), ion chromatography (IC), gas chromatography (GC) and microwave digestion systems. This allows us to measure dissolved major, minor and trace elements in aqueous samples in ppb and ppm levels, as well as gas compositions (H2, CO2, CO, CH4 and organics) in gaseous and liquid samples. Solid and liquid samples can be digested with the microwave digestion system for elemental analysis. Link to More Details: http://geopig.asu.edu/

Arizona State University Group Exploring Organic Processes In Geochemistry (GEOPIG) Biogeochemistry Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Earth and Space Exploration, School of College/Unit: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES Description: GEOPIG analytical facilities are equipped with High Resolution Inductively Coupled Plasma Mass Spectrometer (HR-ICP-MS), ion chromatography (IC), gas chromatography (GC) and microwave digestion systems. This allows us to measure dissolved major, minor and trace elements in aqueous samples in ppb and ppm levels, as well as gas compositions (H2, CO2, CO, CH4 and organics) in gaseous and liquid samples. Solid and liquid samples can be digested with the microwave digestion system for elemental analysis. Link to More Details: http://geopig.asu.edu/

Arizona State University Arizona Center for Algae Technology and Innovation (AzCATI)

7418 East Innovation Way South, ISTB-3 Room 103 · Mesa, Arizona 85212The Arizona Center for Algae Technology and Innovation (AzCATI) serves as a national testbed for research, testing, and commercialization of algae-based products such as biofuels, pharmaceuticals, nutraceuticals, and other algae biomass co-products. AzCATI provides open test and evaluation facilities for the algae industry and research community. As a part of the LightWorks initiative, AzCATI is embedded within the Polytechnic School at Arizona State University. Since its inception in 2010 with a grant from Science Foundation Arizona, AzCATI has grown its research portfolio to more than $35 million. AzCATI currently leads the following sponsored projects: Department of Energy: Algae Testbed Public-Private Partnership US Department of Agriculture: best management practices for algal crop protection Salt River Project: microalgae carbon capture at the Coronado Generating Station Arizona Board of Regents: multi-university collaboration to research the use of algae for wastewater remediation Zivo Bioscience: microalgal bioactive molecule elucidation and biomass production

Arizona State University Arizona Center for Algae Technology and Innovation (AzCATI)

Mesa, AZ, 85212 United StatesThe Arizona Center for Algae Technology and Innovation (AzCATI) serves as a national testbed for research, testing, and commercialization of algae-based products such as biofuels, pharmaceuticals, nutraceuticals, and other algae biomass co-products. AzCATI provides open test and evaluation facilities for the algae industry and research community. As a part of the LightWorks initiative, AzCATI is embedded within the Polytechnic School at Arizona State University. Since its inception in 2010 with a grant from Science Foundation Arizona, AzCATI has grown its research portfolio to more than $35 million. AzCATI currently leads the following sponsored projects: Department of Energy: Algae Testbed Public-Private Partnership US Department of Agriculture: best management practices for algal crop protection Salt River Project: microalgae carbon capture at the Coronado Generating Station Arizona Board of Regents: multi-university collaboration to research the use of algae for wastewater remediation Zivo Bioscience: microalgal bioactive molecule elucidation and biomass production

Arizona State University Fuel Cell Laboratory

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505Department: Department of Technology Management College/Unit: COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY AND INNOVATION Description: The Fuel Cell laboratory is equipped with state-of-the-art fuel cell analysis tools, allowing students and professors alike to make new discoveries that may result in the improvement of existing fuel cell technologies. Students pursuing the alternative energy technologies concentration in the electronics engineering technology program may take part in research in this lab in an effort to improve fuel cell efficiency and reduce fuel cell cost. Link to More Details: http://technology.asu.edu/engrtech/about/facilities/fuelcell

Arizona State University Fuel Cell Laboratory

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Department of Technology Management College/Unit: COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY AND INNOVATION Description: The Fuel Cell laboratory is equipped with state-of-the-art fuel cell analysis tools, allowing students and professors alike to make new discoveries that may result in the improvement of existing fuel cell technologies. Students pursuing the alternative energy technologies concentration in the electronics engineering technology program may take part in research in this lab in an effort to improve fuel cell efficiency and reduce fuel cell cost. Link to More Details: http://technology.asu.edu/engrtech/about/facilities/fuelcell

Arizona State University Biodesign Confocal Microscopy Facility

Fulton Center, 3rd Floor, 300 E. University Dr. | PO Box 877205, Tempe, AZ 85287-7205Department: Biodesign Center for Single Molecule Biophysics College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: The Zeiss Duo is a single system that combines high-speed line scanning, ultraprecise point confocal scanning, and spectral fingerprinting. The line scan mode can image 120 fps at 512X512 resolution. In addition both scan heads may be used simultaneously with one laser being used for imaging while a second laser is used for bleaching or photoactivation of a region of interest.

Arizona State University Biodesign Confocal Microscopy Facility

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Biodesign Center for Single Molecule Biophysics College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: The Zeiss Duo is a single system that combines high-speed line scanning, ultraprecise point confocal scanning, and spectral fingerprinting. The line scan mode can image 120 fps at 512X512 resolution. In addition both scan heads may be used simultaneously with one laser being used for imaging while a second laser is used for bleaching or photoactivation of a region of interest.

Arizona State University Biodesign DNASU Plasmid Repository

1001 S. McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85287-6401The DNASU Plasmid Repository serves to reduce the burden on individual labs to store and maintain plasmid data and samples and to distribute these plasmids to researchers around the world. DNASU currently has a growing collection of over 200,000 plasmids with genes from more than 600 organisms that includes clones created in the LaBaer laboratory and various clones from outside researchers. We also have two prominate collaborations. As a founding member of the ORFeome Collaboration we have participated in creating thousands of human and mouse genes and are a key distirbutor for the ORFeome Collaboration plasmids and plasmid collections. Since 2006, as the PSI:Biology-Materials Repository, we have sequence verified and distributed tens of thousands of expression-ready clones created by researchers in the NIGMS-funded Protein Structure Initiative (PSI). Each sample that enters our lab is sequence validated and annotation about each plasmid is stored in an Oracle-based database. Samples are stored in a state-of-the art Brooks BioStore Freezer Storage and Retrival system (funded by a NIGMS ARRA grant) that allows us to strack the plasmids and quickly retrieve requested plasmids. Plasmid information is searchable through this website and additional information about each plasmid can be found by clicking on the Clone ID or vector name. We have distributed over 200,000 plasmids to over 550 laboratories though our website, thus enabling researchers to execute the broadest possible variety of experiments on the functional roles for genes and proteins in biology and disease. In addition to distributing materials, the MR has sought to simplify the MTA process in order to decrease the time it takes for institutions to deposit or receive plasmids. To achieve this goal, the MR pioneered two documents, the depositor's agreement, which sets forth the terms enabling the MR to distribute deposited plasmids from outside institutions, and the expedited process MTA, which eliminates the need for researchers to wait for their institutions to sign an MTA. In the future, the MR will continue to make PSI plasmids and data available to researchers and will expand its expedited MTA network so that researchers can receive PSI plasmids without delay.

Arizona State University Biodesign DNASU Plasmid Repository

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe DNASU Plasmid Repository serves to reduce the burden on individual labs to store and maintain plasmid data and samples and to distribute these plasmids to researchers around the world. DNASU currently has a growing collection of over 200,000 plasmids with genes from more than 600 organisms that includes clones created in the LaBaer laboratory and various clones from outside researchers. We also have two prominate collaborations. As a founding member of the ORFeome Collaboration we have participated in creating thousands of human and mouse genes and are a key distirbutor for the ORFeome Collaboration plasmids and plasmid collections. Since 2006, as the PSI:Biology-Materials Repository, we have sequence verified and distributed tens of thousands of expression-ready clones created by researchers in the NIGMS-funded Protein Structure Initiative (PSI). Each sample that enters our lab is sequence validated and annotation about each plasmid is stored in an Oracle-based database. Samples are stored in a state-of-the art Brooks BioStore Freezer Storage and Retrival system (funded by a NIGMS ARRA grant) that allows us to strack the plasmids and quickly retrieve requested plasmids. Plasmid information is searchable through this website and additional information about each plasmid can be found by clicking on the Clone ID or vector name. We have distributed over 200,000 plasmids to over 550 laboratories though our website, thus enabling researchers to execute the broadest possible variety of experiments on the functional roles for genes and proteins in biology and disease. In addition to distributing materials, the MR has sought to simplify the MTA process in order to decrease the time it takes for institutions to deposit or receive plasmids. To achieve this goal, the MR pioneered two documents, the depositor's agreement, which sets forth the terms enabling the MR to distribute deposited plasmids from outside institutions, and the expedited process MTA, which eliminates the need for researchers to wait for their institutions to sign an MTA. In the future, the MR will continue to make PSI plasmids and data available to researchers and will expand its expedited MTA network so that researchers can receive PSI plasmids without delay.

Arizona State University W. M. Keck Foundation Laboratory for Environmental Biogeochemistry

Physical Sciences F-686 Box 1404 Arizona State University Tempe, AZ 85287-1404This Keck Lab was established with the intent to get scientists directly involved in all aspects of isotope ratio measurements. Far too often scientists accept results from external labs without the ability to evaluate the data quality for themselves. Additionally, direct knowledge of the analytical technique gives individuals a better idea of how to improve their sampling technique and how to incorporate other analyses into their research. Research groups interested in using these facilities need to provide at least one person who will be trained to prepare and set up samples for analysis. This same person will be responsible for programming their sample sequence, carrying out the analysis, and will also process the results to get the final numbers. This is particularly important as it makes clear the role of the working standards, linearity checks, and estimations of analytical uncertainty. All of this will be supervised and all results obtained in the lab must be checked and approved (signed off) by the lab manager to ensure data quality. There is still room for analyses for groups that only have a small number of samples to run. If you have special applications or interests, or only a couple of samples to run, please contact the lab manager.

Arizona State University W. M. Keck Foundation Laboratory for Environmental Biogeochemistry

Tempe, AZ, 85287 United StatesThis Keck Lab was established with the intent to get scientists directly involved in all aspects of isotope ratio measurements. Far too often scientists accept results from external labs without the ability to evaluate the data quality for themselves. Additionally, direct knowledge of the analytical technique gives individuals a better idea of how to improve their sampling technique and how to incorporate other analyses into their research. Research groups interested in using these facilities need to provide at least one person who will be trained to prepare and set up samples for analysis. This same person will be responsible for programming their sample sequence, carrying out the analysis, and will also process the results to get the final numbers. This is particularly important as it makes clear the role of the working standards, linearity checks, and estimations of analytical uncertainty. All of this will be supervised and all results obtained in the lab must be checked and approved (signed off) by the lab manager to ensure data quality. There is still room for analyses for groups that only have a small number of samples to run. If you have special applications or interests, or only a couple of samples to run, please contact the lab manager.

Arizona DHIA

PO Box 28315 Tempe, AZ 85285At Arizona DHIA, we specialize in milk analysis, sample and data collection, and bacterial microbiology. We serve dairies across the southwest United States and our microbiology laboratory is accredited with the USDA Chief Diagnostic Bacteriology Lab.

Arizona State University Biodesign DNASU Next Generation Sequencing Core

1001 S. McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85287-6401The DNASU Genomics Core Facility is located in the Virginia G. Piper Center for Personalized Diagnosticsin the Biodesign Institute at Arizona State University. The core facility, established in 2009, has extensive expertise using Next Generation Sequencing for a variety of applications, including whole genome sequencing. The Core facility, using Illumina as the gold-standard platform for over three years, has focused on Whole Genome Sequencing, RNA-Seq, DNA-Seq, CHIP-Seq,16S, Metagenomic and exome sequencing. The core facility relies on liquid-handling platforms (described in detail below), making 90% of our processes fully automated, thus reducing human error and improving data quality and reproducibility. Our core facility was engineered to be scalable and to adapt to higher throughput projects using our automation capabilities. The facility has a team of technicians fully trained on Illumina and a PhD level bioinformatics team for data processing and analysis. Our DNASU NextGen Core Lab is listed on the manufacturer's website as an officially certified Core facility. Our facility runs all Illumina standard cycling formats for both instruments including single and paired end cycles depending on the experimental design and need for coverage. We offer several levels of data analysis ranging from file curating and return, genome alignments, do novo genome construction, small RNA analysis, protein-protein interaction and SNP calling.

Arizona State University Biodesign DNASU Next Generation Sequencing Core

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe DNASU Genomics Core Facility is located in the Virginia G. Piper Center for Personalized Diagnosticsin the Biodesign Institute at Arizona State University. The core facility, established in 2009, has extensive expertise using Next Generation Sequencing for a variety of applications, including whole genome sequencing. The Core facility, using Illumina as the gold-standard platform for over three years, has focused on Whole Genome Sequencing, RNA-Seq, DNA-Seq, CHIP-Seq,16S, Metagenomic and exome sequencing. The core facility relies on liquid-handling platforms (described in detail below), making 90% of our processes fully automated, thus reducing human error and improving data quality and reproducibility. Our core facility was engineered to be scalable and to adapt to higher throughput projects using our automation capabilities. The facility has a team of technicians fully trained on Illumina and a PhD level bioinformatics team for data processing and analysis. Our DNASU NextGen Core Lab is listed on the manufacturer's website as an officially certified Core facility. Our facility runs all Illumina standard cycling formats for both instruments including single and paired end cycles depending on the experimental design and need for coverage. We offer several levels of data analysis ranging from file curating and return, genome alignments, do novo genome construction, small RNA analysis, protein-protein interaction and SNP calling.

Arizona State University Institute for Interdisciplinary Salivary Bioscience Research

550 E. Orange St., Tempe, AZ 85287-3604The Institute is a shared resource that serves as a scientific hub so that researchers with common interests can exchange ideas, develop collaborations among a domestic and international network of scientists, and is staffed by professional technical and administrative personnel with specialties in coordinating research, managing laboratory operations, conducting salivary assays, and administering budgets. The Institute’s laboratories and administrative infrastructure is located at ASU, but its affiliated scientists operate in a post-geographic network, wherever in the world they need to be to achieve their research objectives and hail from academic institutions around the world.

Arizona State University Institute for Interdisciplinary Salivary Bioscience Research

550 East Orange Street Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesThe Institute is a shared resource that serves as a scientific hub so that researchers with common interests can exchange ideas, develop collaborations among a domestic and international network of scientists, and is staffed by professional technical and administrative personnel with specialties in coordinating research, managing laboratory operations, conducting salivary assays, and administering budgets. The Institute’s laboratories and administrative infrastructure is located at ASU, but its affiliated scientists operate in a post-geographic network, wherever in the world they need to be to achieve their research objectives and hail from academic institutions around the world.

Arizona State University Microbiome Analysis Laboratory

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe Arizona 85287-5701 United StatesArizona State University (ASU) Microbiome Analysis Laboratory offers genomic based analyses including Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) using Illumina MiSeq and HiSeq platforms for microbiome studies in collaboration with the DNASU Genomics Core. The main goal of the Microbiome Analysis Laboratory is to serve the research community (ASU, ASU affiliates and external users) with resources and support necessary to characterize and study micro biomes (microbial communities) from various environments such as soils, freshwater, seawater, waste water and different body sites such as the human gut.

Arizona State University Fatigue Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Fatigue Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona State University LeRoy Eyring Center for Solid State Science

Physical Sciences Bldg A-213 901 S. Palm Walk Tempe, AZ 85287-1704Arizona State University's LeRoy Eyring Center was established in 1974 to provide researchers with open access to sophisticated techniques for materials characterization and high resolution electron microscopy. The Center supports materials analysis across a broad range of scientific disciplines, including physics, chemistry, biological sciences, earth and space sciences, and engineering. We have a four-decade legacy of training researchers on our electron microscopes and other analytical tools. Material scientists who trained at ASU are now running analytical, characterization and imaging laboratories in academia, government and industry around the world. In 1988 we began providing industrial users with access to our instruments using a service-center model. Over the past 27 years we have actively supported materials characterization and imaging requirements of corporate R&D in microelectronics, aerospace, medical electronics, energy, personal care, automotive, life sciences and other industries. In addition, we are committed to STEM-based educational outreach. Our k-12 outreach program, Science is Fun, reaches thousands of students each year with programs designed to make science fun, accessible and engaging for the next generation of scientists.

Arizona State University LeRoy Eyring Center for Solid State Science

901 South Palm Walk Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesArizona State University's LeRoy Eyring Center was established in 1974 to provide researchers with open access to sophisticated techniques for materials characterization and high resolution electron microscopy. The Center supports materials analysis across a broad range of scientific disciplines, including physics, chemistry, biological sciences, earth and space sciences, and engineering. We have a four-decade legacy of training researchers on our electron microscopes and other analytical tools. Material scientists who trained at ASU are now running analytical, characterization and imaging laboratories in academia, government and industry around the world. In 1988 we began providing industrial users with access to our instruments using a service-center model. Over the past 27 years we have actively supported materials characterization and imaging requirements of corporate R&D in microelectronics, aerospace, medical electronics, energy, personal care, automotive, life sciences and other industries. In addition, we are committed to STEM-based educational outreach. Our k-12 outreach program, Science is Fun, reaches thousands of students each year with programs designed to make science fun, accessible and engaging for the next generation of scientists.

Arizona State University EEG (Electroencephalography) Lab

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University EEG (Electroencephalography) Lab

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

AzCATI

7417 East Unity Avenue, ISTB-3 Room 103 Mesa, AZ 85212 USAAzCATI (Arizona Center for Algae Technology and Innovation) offers algae strain identificaion and serves as a statewide and international intellectual and resource hub for algae-based technologies.

Arizona State University Solar Power Laboratory

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Solar Power Laboratory

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States

Arizona Technology Enterprises

1475 N. Scottsdale Road Suite 200 Scottsdale, AZ 85257-3538

Arizona State University Biodesign CES Mass Spectrometry Facility

1001 S. McAllister Ave, Tempe, AZ 85287-6401Department: Biodesign Center for Environmental Security College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: The Center for Environmental Security Mass Spectrometry Facility provides MS analysis to ASU research groups requiring analysis of proteins, peptides and small molecules. Researchers are encouraged to discuss their projects and sample preparation protocols with the facility manager for optimum results.

Arizona State University Biodesign CES Mass Spectrometry Facility

1001 South McAllister Avenue Tempe, AZ, 85281 United StatesDepartment: Biodesign Center for Environmental Security College/Unit: BIODESIGN INSTITUTE Description: The Center for Environmental Security Mass Spectrometry Facility provides MS analysis to ASU research groups requiring analysis of proteins, peptides and small molecules. Researchers are encouraged to discuss their projects and sample preparation protocols with the facility manager for optimum results.

Arizona State University Nucleic Acid Programmable Protein Array

300 E. University Dr., Suite 145 | P.O. Box 876505, Tempe, AZ 85287-6505

Arizona State University Nucleic Acid Programmable Protein Array

300 East University Drive Tempe, AZ, 85281 United States